January 2, 2018

January 2, 2018

January 2, 2018

January 2, 2018

Number of days between January 2nd, 2018
and March 2nd, 2020

The total number of days between Tuesday, January 2nd, 2018 and Monday, March 2nd, 2020 is 790 days.

This is equal to 2 years and 2 months.

This does not include the end date, so it's accurate if you're measuring your age in days, or the total days between the start and end date. But if you want the duration of an event that includes both the starting date and the ending date, then it would actually be 791 days.

If you're counting workdays or weekends, there are 564 weekdays and 226 weekend days.

If you include the end date of Mar 2, 2020 which is a Monday, then there would be 565 weekdays and 226 weekend days including both the starting Tuesday and the ending Monday.

790 days is equal to 112 weeks and 6 days.

The total time span from 2018-01-02 to 2020-03-02 is 18,960 hours.

This is equivalent to 1,137,600 minutes.

You can also convert 790 days to 68,256,000 seconds.


January 2nd, 2018 is a Tuesday. It is the 2nd day of the year, and in the 1st week of the year (assuming each week starts on a Monday), or the 1st quarter of the year. There are 31 days in this month. 2018 is not a leap year, so there are 365 days in this year. The short form for this date used in the United States is 1/2/2018, and almost everywhere else in the world it's 2/1/2018.


March 2nd, 2020 is a Monday. It is the 62nd day of the year, and in the 10th week of the year (assuming each week starts on a Monday), or the 1st quarter of the year. There are 31 days in this month. 2020 is a leap year, so there are 366 days in this year. The short form for this date used in the United States is 3/2/2020, and almost everywhere else in the world it's 2/3/2020.

This site provides an online date calculator to help you find the difference in the number of days between any two calendar dates. Simply enter the start and end date to calculate the duration of any event. You can also use this tool to determine how many days have passed since your birthday, or measure the amount of time until your baby's due date. The calculations use the Gregorian calendar, which was created in 1582 and later adopted in 1752 by Britain and the eastern part of what is now the United States. For best results, use dates after 1752 or verify any data if you are doing genealogy research. Historical calendars have many variations, including the ancient Roman calendar and the Julian calendar. Leap years are used to match the calendar year with the astronomical year. If you're trying to figure out the date that occurs in X days from today, switch to the Days From Now calculator instead.

Источник: [https://torrent-igruha.org/3551-portal.html]
, January 2, 2018

Public Health holiday hours for December 2018 and January 2019

Over the holidays, we will continue to provide key services. However, all offices are closed to the public on the following dates:

  • Monday, December 24 to Friday, December 28
  • Tuesday, January 1, 2019

All regular services will resume on Tuesday, January 2, 2018.

Urgent and emergency issues

If you have an urgent public health issue that cannot wait until January 2 (such as a disease outbreak, food-borne illness or animal bite), you can call 1-877-884-8653.

Key dates

Well water testing

To have your drinking water tested, please drop your sample off by Thursday, December 20 at 4:30 p.m. so it will make it to the laboratory in time. Water samples will be accepted again starting January 2, 2019.

Vaccine orders

There will be some changes to the vaccine distribution schedule during the holidays. Please be aware of the following dates:

  • Orders placed by Thursday, December 13 will be ready for pick-up or delivery on Tuesday, December 18.
  • The last North Wellington delivery will run on December 10 and the regular delivery schedule will resume on January 7.
  • Orders placed by Thursday, December 27 will be ready for pick-up or delivery on Thursday, January 3.
  • The regular vaccine distribution schedule will resume the week of January 7, 2019.

Breastfeeding support

Public Health offices and Let’s Talk Parenting will be closed from December 24 to 28, 2018 and on January 2, 2019. Visit Breastfeeding Supports During the Holidays for a list of supports available over the holidays.

Our Guelph and Orangeville breastfeeding clinics will be OPEN on:

  • Monday, December 24 from 9 to 11:30 a.m.
  • Thursday, December 27 from 9 to 11:30 a.m.
  • Monday, December 31 from 9 to 11:30 a.m.

Happy holidays! See you in 2019.

Источник: [https://torrent-igruha.org/3551-portal.html]
January 2, 2018

Space Image of the Day Gallery (January 2018)

Image of the Day Archives

For older Image of the Day pictures, please visit the Image of the Day archives. Pictured: NGC 2467.

Happy New Year from Space!

Monday, January 1, 2018: Astronaut Norishige Kanai of the Japan Aerospace Exploration Agency (JAXA) celebrated the New Year of 2018 with this photo of a sunrise from the International Space Station on his Twitter. - Tariq Malik

A Spiral in Space

Tuesday , January 2, 2018: Like a wheel within a wheel, this dazzling barred spiral galaxy (called NGC 1398) is sculpted by ribbons of dust and gas in this view captured by the European Southern Observatory's Very Large Telescope in Chile's Atacama Desert. The galazy is 65 million light-years away in the constellation The Furnace (Fornax). - Tariq Malik

Happy New Year from the International Space Station!

Wednesday, January 3, 2018: An international crew of three NASA astronauts, two Russian cosmonauts and one Japanese astronaut celebrate the new year at the International Space Station by sharing a meal in their festive (and matching) Expedition 54 t-shirts. — Hanneke Weitering

Boeing's Heat Shield Put to the Test

Thursday, January 4, 2018: A heat shield for Boeing's new CST-100 Starliner space capsule undergoes qualification testing at the company's Huntington Beach Facility in California. The spacecraft will be used to ferry astronauts to and from the International Space Station as part of NASA’s Commercial Crew Program. — Hanneke Weitering

Mesmerizing Clouds of Saturn

Friday, January 5, 2018: Brilliant hues of blue and gold are smeared across Saturn's cloud tops in this view from NASA's Cassini spacecraft. Citizen scientist Kevin Gill processed the image using near-infrared data that the spacecraft collected just before it passed through Saturn's ring plane in December of 2012. — Hanneke Weitering

The Sun in 2017

Monday, January 8, 2018: A series of 365 images from the European Space Agency's Proba-2 satellite shows what the sun looked like every day in 2017, including a partial solar eclipse on Aug. 21. The Sun’s 11-year activity cycle continued towards a minimum this year, a period when the number of bright active regions decreased while dark coronal holes became larger and more prominent. — Hanneke Weitering

John Young on the Moon

Tuesday, January 9, 2018: The late NASA astronaut John Young takes a walk on the moon in this photo taken during the Apollo 16 mission in 1972. Behind him are the Apollo lunar module and lunar rover. Young passed away on Friday (Jan. 5) at the age of 87. He was NASA's longest serving astronaut, having flown on the Gemini and space shuttle missions as well as two Apollo lunar missions. — Hanneke Weitering

Under a Super Moon

Wednesday, January 9, 2018: The first full moon of 2018, a supermoon, rises over Cerres Amazones in Chile's Atacama Desert - the future home of the European Extremely Large Telescope overseen by the European Southern Observatory. - on Jan. 1, 2018. — Tariq Malik

A New Dawn

Thursday, January 11, 2018: The sun rises over Earth in this stunning photo from the International Space Station captured by Russian cosmonaut Anton Shkaplerov from orbit 250 miles above Earth. "A view of the sunrise from the ISS is a perfect start to a new day," said Shkaplerov, who posts images from space on Twitter. You can follow him here: @Anton_Astrey. - Tariq Malik

Zuma Sky Spiral

Friday, January 12, 2018: Dutch pilot Peter Horstink snapped this stunning photo over Khartoum, Sudan 2 hours and 15 minutes after a SpaceX Falcon 9 rocket launched the secret Zuma mission into space on Jan. 7, 2018. Horstink was just one of many observers who saw the dazzling sky spiral from the Falcon 9 upper stage following the launch. Read our full story here! - Tariq Malik

Join our Space Forums to keep talking space on the latest missions, night sky and more! And if you have a news tip, correction or comment, let us know at: community@space.com.

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What’s New in the January 2, 2018?

Screen Shot

System Requirements for January 2, 2018

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