Cannot select years BC

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I'm working on a project that need to handle dates BC (eg 100BC, or 2000BC) as well as 2014AC etc..

In the API documentation of Datepicker, it is stated that minDate and maxDate can be set using javascript Date object (with has min and max of aprox 285,616 years on either side of 1970).

It seems to be impossible to set years in BC or even before 1/1/99.

$("#date").datepicker({
    dateFormat: 'dd-mm-yy',
    showButtonPanel: true,
    changeMonth: true,
    changeYear: true,
    yearRange: '0:2010',
    inline: true });

How can I surpass this limit?

You will need to implement a new datepicker yourself. 09/04/1752 does not exist.

http://www.genealogytoday.com/columns/everyday/030902.html

Try typing that date into the datepicker on jquery's website.

http://jqueryui.com/datepicker/

Cheers.

BC dates, LocalDate and DatePicker, The question is probably similar to the given link stackoverflow.com/questions/ 20508432/cannot-select-years-bc – Reenu Apr 17 '16 at 9:02. If you have a math problem that requires you to calculate years across B.C. and A.D., it's crucial to adjust for the fact that there was no year 0. For example, if you need to work out how many years are between January 1, 200 B.C. to January 1, A.D. 700 you add the BC and AD numbers. The calculation is 700 + 200, which equals 900 years.

I think the root issue is a math/logic bug. Initially, when the year drop down appears, it shows 19, currently for the year 2019. Switch to 1492, all good. Switch to 666, all good. Switch to 121, all good. Switch to 99... uh oh it's now 1999.

You can test this here:

$(function() {
  $("#datepicker").datepicker({
    dateFormat: 'dd/mm/yy',
    showButtonPanel: true,
    changeMonth: true,
    changeYear: true,
    yearRange: 'c-22019:c+1',
    inline: true
  });
});
<link rel="stylesheet" href="//code.jquery.com/ui/1.12.1/themes/base/jquery-ui.css">
<link rel="stylesheet" href="/resources/demos/style.css">
<script src="https://code.jquery.com/jquery-1.12.4.js"></script>
<script src="https://code.jquery.com/ui/1.12.1/jquery-ui.js"></script>

<p>Date: <input type="text" id="datepicker"></p>

Cannot move between BC/AD?, When I am trying to add an event around this point, I cannot select a date on the For example, if I create an event on 1 AD and then try and move it back to 1 BC, I can't. Matter of fact, manually entering any year between 70 AD and 137 AD� this statement will return an error: SQL Error: ORA-01841: (full) year must be between -4713 and +9999, and not be 0. you should use the format picture as 'syyyy/mm/dd' – Ricardo Appleton Mar 7 '14 at 12:15

You wouldn't be able to use B.C. with our current calendars anyway because they used the Julian calendar. Try converting our dates to Julian and see if it works.

Entering dates and times in Business Central, If you do not enter a year, the year of the work date is used. Instead of For example, t already means today, so it cannot mean Tuesday or Thursday. The week� Workplace information. If you plan to work in British Columbia, you have certain rights that are set by laws or by your contract of employment. In most cases, you can claim these rights as a permanent resident or as a Temporary Foreign Worker (TFW).

B.C./Negative Year Dates � Issue #166 � oracle/python-cx_Oracle , I am getting an unexpected response when extracting B.C. dates and think it might be some select extract(year from col1) as year from table1 it returns -1. My issue is i cant use extract as i dont have control over the sql used. The terms weren't introduced at the same time—A.D. came before B.C.—and each took hundreds of years to catch on.

I am not able to see past and future events in BC 2 – Business , I am not able to see past and future events in BC 2 limited to events which aren' t more than one month in the past or one year in the future. Select → Settings. Cheng Yang of the Shang, Chinese Emperor, said to have reigned BC 1766. The Shang Dynasty or Yin Dynasty (1600 BC-1046 BC) is the first confirmed historic Chinese dynasty and ruled in the northeastern region of China proper. The Shang dynas

DATE_FORMAT, For example, you cannot use 'SYYYY' and 'BC' in the same format string. If the last 2 digits of a 4-digit year are between 01 and 99 (inclusive), then the century� A.D. system was being calculated, they actually made a mistake in pinpointing the year of Jesus’ birth. Scholars later discovered that Jesus was actually born around 6—4 B.C., not A.D. 1. That is not the crucial issue.

Comments
  • Did you try setting minDate and maxDate and then updating yearRange accordingly?
  • Seems fine if you set the first year in the yearRange to something far enough back: jsfiddle.net/j08691/wLUpU
  • @j08691 even in your example, it is not possible to select the date 1/2/70 for example. Also, note that in the year range you set -3000 and the dropdown shows -987. There is clearly an issue here. Not to mention that if you leave the dropdown intact, it selects 2013 as date (select date, then click to edit and select again without using year dropdown.. oops!)
  • Possible duplicate: stackoverflow.com/questions/1122989/…
  • Check out this answer: stackoverflow.com/questions/25846123/…
  • You should provide some evidence on why it isn't possible (as you imply). Also, I don't really care about this particular date, but thanks for pointing that out. Interesting story
  • I did. The first link clearly explains that "the British Isles and all the English colonies, including America, lost 11 days--September 3 through 13." Maybe you will be fortunate enough to find another calendar that accounts for this. Good luck. Clearly jQuery Datepicker does not take this into account, so any date before then will be off. If you type "cal 1752" on a unix terminal, you can see that the cal program accounts for this. that might be a place to start
  • I didn't address your other concern that you don't care about this date. I think you should, because all dates prior to it will be at least 11 days off. Therefore, your weekday names will not match. If you do not need those, then no worries.
  • I should also add that your locality might make a difference. "Though these days disappeared in English lands in 1752, a number had already vanished in other places--France in 1582, Austria in 1584, and Norway in 1700."