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Circular diagrams showing the division of the day and of the week, from a Carolingian ms. ISO 8601 includes the ISO week date system, a numbering system for weeks within a given year – each week begins on a Monday and is associated with the year that contains that week's Thursday (so that if a year starts in a long weekend Friday–Sunday, week number one of the year will start after that).
The days of the week were named in different languages after classical planets, various deities (example: Thursday – Thor's day, a variation after Jupiter's day from Roman times) In English, the names are Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday.
The week is divided into seven days, and each day into 96 puncta (quarter-hours), 240 minuta (tenths of an hour) and 960 momenta (40th parts of an hour). It is the standard time period used for cycles of work days and rest days in most parts of the world, mostly alongside (but not strictly part of) the Gregorian calendar.The term "week" is sometimes expanded to refer to other time units comprising a few days, such as the nundinal cycle of the ancient Roman calendar, or the "work week" or "school week" referring only to the days spent on those activities.≈ 52.1786 weeks, which cannot be represented by a finite decimal expansion).There are exactly 20,871 weeks in 400 Gregorian years, so 30 April 1611 was a Saturday just like 30 April 2011.A system of Dominical letters has been used to determine the day of week in the Gregorian or the Julian calendar.Relative to the path of the Moon, a week is 23.659% of an average lunation, or 94.637% of an average quarter lunation.