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2007-02-23 08:10:25
2007-02-23 08:10:25

well i don't know if it work but i know about its depend on you rather---let say you have a 28 cycles your chance to get pregnant will be up to 14 days after your last period and you count from the first day of your last period...so it takes from 8 days to 16 days after your period-- you should make your owed calender you should write down when you start to ovulation how long your period last...was it spotting medium-heavy period--this well also help you to get pregnant also... i wish you the best of luck

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Not always but they claims it's about 90%


A conception calendar is used to estimate when a baby was conceived. It usually uses the date of a woman's last menstrual period to estimate conception and due date.


The Egyptians developed the first accurate calendar.



Fertilization usually occurs in 2-3 days. Try out the dog pregnancy calendar (see links below) to follow the development of puppies throughout your dog's pregnancy.


The development of the accurate calender was in 450 B.C.


They will start to become pink betweent the 14-21st day after conception. Try this pregnancy calendar for cats: http://www.purrinlot.com/preg.htm



It is believed to have been created by Romulus, the founder of Rome. Several different forms of it evolved during the 700 years it was in use before it was finally reformed by Julius Caesar into the Julian calendar, which is extremely similar to, but less accurate than, the Gregorian calendar we use today. The original Roman calendar's founder is unknown as it was a date calculating system that was traditional. The calendar that we know today as the Roman calendar, the Julian Calendar, was reorganized by Julius Caesar.


they were just as accurate as the one we use now with 365 days


The Iranian (Persian) Calendar, is the most accurate and one of the oldest (as far back as 2000 BC Zoroastrianism) calendars.


The Aztec calendar recognised 365 days


the first accurate calebdar was recorded to be made in 450 B.C.E.


Get the calendar out on that one and count 40 weeks back


The difference is the accuracy of mathematical computation of the length of the day, in essence. The Roman calendar was fairly accurate (considering the computation tools of the time, quite accurate), but over a period of many years, it was off by a period of (then) ten days. The Gregorian calendar proposal used more precise mathematics, and deduced that the calendar had lost ten days since the calendar of Rome was established. The calendar was jumped forward ten days (it's a long story). The current (Gregorian) calendar is accurate to about one day every several thousand years.


Important to who? The Aztecs probably would have thought your calendar was pretty unimportant. The Aztecs themselves considered their calendar extremely important, because it documented the cycles of the world and the powers of the gods. Non-Aztecs consider the Aztec calendar important because it was very sophisticated and accurate for a non-modern society. Accurate in the sense that it kept good time, not in the sense that it made accurate "predictions".


Web MD. Com has a great pregnancy calendar that you can type all your infor in and will give you the dates you need.


The moon phases are fairly accurate as it states in the calendars. Though, the calendar does not make room for weather conditions, as in a cloudy night, the calendar is accurate most of the time, with an absolute deviation of about half a week (3-4 days).


The Google Calendar is very accurate, and doesn't contain any immediately visible errors. One can assume that the Google calendar is able to keep track of any important holidays all over the world, as well as American national holidays and religious holidays.


One can information about the Chinese pregnancy calendar through a variety of sources such as ones public library and internet sources such as websites run by companies like Parents and EveryDayFamily.


Yes, October 1582 was the introduction of the Gregorian calendar, which is almost identical to its predecessor but 25 times more accurate.


Moon calendar can be found on many watches but are frequently there as a gimmick or design feature. Accurate moon calendars can be found on websites like Time And Date and Moon Connection.


Probably not. Most symptoms don't occur until you're 3-4 weeks along. You wouldn't start noticing 'the bump' until well after that. So, unless you've missed a period, it's not very possible to tell only two weeks after possible conception. Well at two weeks pregnant, you are probably not even pregnant. Doctors consider the first week of pregnancy your menstrual period, and it is usually about the third week of pregnancy that you even conceive!!! Weird I know, if you want to check it out, Google a week-by-week pregnancy calendar! But if you are wanting to test for pregnancy the best time if the day of or the day before your expected period, this will provide results in the 90ish accuracy percentage range. # Conception usually occurs about 5-7 days after intercourse # Your most fertile period is about 5 days before ovulation # For most(but not all) women ovulation occurs about 14 days prior to her period. According to the ClearBlue pregnancy test accuracy results they are: 4 days before expected period= 51% accurate3 days before expected period= 82% accurate2 days before expected period= 90% accurate1 day before expected period =95% accuratethe day of expected period =99% accurate


The Gregorian calendar is the standard calendar of the "western" world. It was introduced in 1582 as a reform of the Julian calendar, which is almost identical but has 7.5 more leap year days per millennium than the Gregorian calendar, making it about 25 times less accurate.


the mayans made the first calenders until we got more advanced



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