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Web Results

en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Leap_year

A

www.wwu.edu/skywise/leapyear.html

There is a

www.infoplease.com/spot/leapyear1.html

This new

www.theguardian.com/science/2011/feb/28/leap-year-alex-bellos

Feb 28, 2011

www.huffingtonpost.com/jacob-stewart/think-leap-year-is-every-_b_9131516.html

Feb 29, 2016

www.mathsisfun.com/leap-years.html

Leap Years are any year that can be evenly divided by 4 (such as 2012, 2016,
etc). except if it ... So another

www.cs.usfca.edu/~cruse/cs210s09/leapyear.bob

However, this made the average length of the calendar-

stackoverflow.com/questions/725098/leap-year-calculation

In general terms the algorithm for calculating a

www.telegraph.co.uk/news/uknews/12177017/Leap-Year-2016-Why-does-February-have-29-days-every-four-years.html

Mar 1, 2016

science.howstuffworks.com/science-vs-myth/everyday-myths/question50.htm

Putting all of these

Answer

Leap years almost always occur every four years, (i.e. in years that are divisible by 4). The only exceptions to this is that years that are evenly divisible by 100 are not leap years, unless they are also divisible by 400.

So this means that the years 1700, 1800, 1900, etc., were not leap years, but the year 2000 was, and the years 2400 and 2800 will be.

Sources:

See Also:
Leap Year Calculator

More Info

www.timeanddate.com

Feb 29, 2016

www.infoplease.com

support.microsoft.com

Any year that is evenly divisible by 4 is a