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The Maya name for a day was k'in. Twenty of these k'ins are known as a winal or uinal.

Maya calendar

Eighteen winals make one tun. Twenty tuns are known as a k'atun. Twenty k'atuns make a b'ak'tun. The Long Count calendar identifies a date by counting the number of days from the Mayan creation date 4 Ahaw, 8 Kumk'u August 11, BC in the proleptic Gregorian calendar or September 6 in the Julian calendar astronomical dating. But instead of using a base decimal scheme like Western numbering, the Long Count days were tallied in a modified base scheme. As the winal unit resets after only counting to 18, the Long Count consistently uses base only if the tun is considered the primary unit of measurement, not the k'in; with the k'in and winal units being the number of days in the tun.

The Long Count 0. There are also four rarely used higher-order cycles: Since the Long Count dates are unambiguous, the Long Count was particularly well suited to use on monuments. The monumental inscriptions would not only include the 5 digits of the Long Count, but would also include the two tzolk'in characters followed by the two haab' characters.

Misinterpretation of the Mesoamerican Long Count calendar was the basis for a popular belief that a cataclysm would take place on December 21, December 21, was simply the day that the calendar went to the next b'ak'tun , at Long Count The date on which the calendar will go to the next piktun a complete series of 20 b'ak'tuns , at Long Count 1.

Many Classic period inscriptions include a series of glyphs known as the Supplementary Series. The operation of this series was largely worked out by John E. The Supplementary Series most commonly consists of the following elements:. Each night was ruled by one of the nine lords of the underworld. This nine-day cycle was usually written as two glyphs: A lunar series generally is written as five glyphs that provide information about the current lunation , the number of the lunation in a series of six, the current ruling lunar deity and the length of the current lunation.

The Maya counted the number of days in the current lunation. They used two systems for the zero date of the lunar cycle: The Maya counted the lunations. This cycle appears in the lunar series as two glyphs that modern scholars call the 'C' and 'X' glyphs. The C glyph could be prefixed with a number indicating the lunation. No prefixing number meant one, whereas the numbers two through six indicated the other lunations. Accompanying the C glyph was the 'X' glyph that showed a similar pattern of 18 lunations. The present era lunar synodic period is about As a whole number, the number of days per lunation will be either 29 or 30 days, with the day intervals necessarily occurring slightly more frequently than the day intervals.

The Maya wrote whether the lunar month was 29 or 30 days as two glyphs: Some Mayan monuments include glyphs that record an day count in their Initial Series. These can also be found in the Dresden codex. The day count can be described several ways: Most of these are referred to using a "Y" glyph and a number. Many also have a glyph for K'awill — the god with a smoking mirror in his head. K'awill has been suggested as having a link to Jupiter. The accompanying texts begin with a directional glyph and a verb for day-count phrases. Anderson [35] provides a detailed description of the day count.

During the late Classic period the Maya began to use an abbreviated short count instead of the Long Count. An example of this can be found on altar 14 at Tikal. The cyclical Short Count is a count of 13 k'atuns or tuns , in which each k'atun was named after its concluding day, Ahau 'Lord'.

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The concluding day 13 Ahau was followed by the re-entering first day 1 Imix. This is the system as found in the colonial Books of Chilam Balam. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Mesoamerican Long Count calendar. Lords of the Night.

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A Study in Conservation. Edited by Sol Tax, p. University of Chicago Press, Monuments, Mythistory, and the Materialization of Time". Lenguas Mayas de Guatemala: Miller and Taube , p. University of Utah Press. The original names are unknown. See Coe, Michael D. Reading the Maya Glyphs. Archived August 23, , at the Wayback Machine. Edited by Sol Tax, pp. Precession in the Maya Dresden Codex page 55 p.

A Probable association with Jupiter". Traditional High Cultures Home Page. Archived from the original on May 6, Retrieved March 30, Skywatchers originally published as: Skywatchers of Ancient Mexico [], revised and updated ed. University of Texas Press. Southwestern Journal of Anthropology. The Maya 4th revised ed. London and New York: Breaking the Maya Code.

Handbook to Life in the Ancient Maya World. The Search for a Lost Civilization. University Museum, University of Pennsylvania. Kettunen, Harri; Christophe Helmke Introduction to Maya Hieroglyphs: Wayeb and Leiden University.

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The Eight Palenque Round Table, Jeffrey 27 March Archived from the original on Star Gods of the Maya: Astronomy in Art, Folklore, and Calendars. The Linda Schele series in Maya and pre-Columbian studies. Miller, Mary ; Karl Taube An Illustrated Dictionary of Mesoamerican Religion. University of Texas Press, The Story of Writing: Alphabets, Hieroglyphs and Pictograms. The Book of Chilam Balam of Chumayel.