|Ab urbe condita||1616|
|Balinese saka calendar||784–785|
|Chinese calendar||壬午年 (Water Horse)|
3559 or 3499
— to —
癸未年 (Water Goat)
3560 or 3500
|- Vikram Samvat||919–920|
|- Shaka Samvat||784–785|
|- Kali Yuga||3963–3964|
|Japanese calendar||Jōgan 5|
|Minguo calendar||1049 before ROC|
|Seleucid era||1174/1175 AG|
|Thai solar calendar||1405–1406|
989 or 608 or −164
— to —
990 or 609 or −163
- September 3 – Battle of Lalakaon: A Byzantine army confronts an invasion by Muslim forces, led by Umar al-Aqta, Emir of Malatya. The Muslims raid deep into Byzantine territory, reaching the Black Sea coast at the port city of Amisos. Petronas annihilates the Arabs near the River Lalakaon, in Paphlagonia (modern Turkey).
- January 25 – Emperor Louis II claims Provence, after the death of his brother Charles. King Lothair II receives Lower Burgundy and a part of the Jura Mountains.
- King Louis the German suppresses the revolt of his son Carloman (for the second time), who wants a partition (mainly of Bavaria) of the East Frankish Kingdom.
- Viking raiders again plunder Dorestad (modern Netherlands), a Frankish port on the mouth of the river Rhine. It thereafter disappears from the chronicles.
- Danish Vikings loot along the Rhine. They settle on an island close by Cologne, but are driven off by the combined forces of Lothair II and the Saxons.
- The Christianization of Kievan Rus begins, ceasing the 63-year-long dominance of the Rus' Khaganate (approximate date).
- The first written record is made of Smolensk (according to the Primary Chronicle).
- King Osberht of Northumbria engages in a dispute for royal power, with a rival claimant named Ælla. After Osberht is replaced, Ælla wields power in Northumbria, but the civil war continues.
- Duan Chengshi, Chinese author and scholar, writes about the Chinese maritime trade and the Arab-run slave trade in East Africa.
- 13 February -863 Dvin earthquake. It took place in the city of Dvin on 13 February, 863. During the 9th century, Dvin was the only "heavily populated" city in Muslim-dominated Armenia. The city was part of the wider Abbasid Caliphate, and had a multiethnic population.
- Pope Nicholas I sends archbishops Gunther and Theotgaud to a synod of Metz, which confirms the permission given to King Lothair II of Lotharingia to remarry.
- The Byzantine missionaries Cyril and Methodius arrive with a few disciples in Moravia, by request of Prince Rastislav.
- Nicholas I excommunicates Patriarch Photios I of Constantinople.
- January 25 – Charles of Provence, Frankish king (b. 845)
- June 4 – Charles, archbishop of Mainz
- June 6 – Abu Musa Utamish, Muslim vizier
- October 4 – Turpio, Frankish nobleman
- Ali ibn Yahya al-Armani, Muslim governor
- Bivin of Gorze, Frankish nobleman
- Daniél ua Líahaiti, Irish abbot and poet
- Duan Chengshi, Chinese official and scholar
- Karbeas, leader of the Paulicians
- Mucel, bishop of Hereford (approximate date)
- Muirecán mac Diarmata, king of Leinster
- Umar al-Aqta, emir of Melitene
- Kirby, D. P. (1991). The Earliest English Kings (Illustrated ed.). Unwin Hyman. p. 197. ISBN 978-0-04-445692-6.
- Levathes, Louise (1994). When China Ruled The Seas: The Treasure Fleet Of The Dragon Throne 1405-1433 (Illustrated ed.). Simon & Schuster. p. 38. ISBN 0-671-70158-4.
- Guidoboni, Emanuela; Traina, Giusto (1995), A new catalogue of earthquakes in the historical Armenian area from antiquity to the 12th century, Annals of Geophysics, pp. 121–123
- Barford, Paul M. (2001). The Early Slavs: Culture and Society in Early Medieval Eastern Europe (Illustrated ed.). Cornell University Press. pp. 109–110. ISBN 978-0-8014-3977-3.