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The traditional Chinese calendar divides a year into 24 solar terms (節氣). Hánlù, Kanro, Hallo, or Hàn lộ (Chinese and Japanese: 寒露; pinyin: hánlù; rōmaji: kanro; Korean: 한로; romaja: hallo; Vietnamese: hàn lộ; "cold dew") is the 17th solar term. It begins when the Sun reaches the celestial longitude of 195° and ends when it reaches the longitude of 210°. It more often refers in particular to the day when the Sun is exactly at the celestial longitude of 195°. In the Gregorian calendar, it usually begins around October 8 and ends around October 23.
|Literal meaning||cold dew|
|Vietnamese alphabet||hàn lộ|
- 鴻雁來賓, 'The guest geese arrive' – Geese which completed their migration in summer were considered 'hosts', and the later-flying ones as 'guests'. This pentad can also be interpreted as 'The geese arrive at the water's edge'.
- 雀入大水為蛤, 'The sparrows enter the ocean and become clams'
- 菊有黃華, 'Chrysanthemums bloom yellow' – the chrysanthemum is known as one of the few flowers to bloom in autumn.
Date and timeEdit
This section needs to be updated.(November 2020)
|辛巳||2001-10-08 05:25||2001-10-23 08:25|
|壬午||2002-10-08 11:09||2002-10-23 14:17|
|癸未||2003-10-08 17:00||2003-10-23 20:08|
|甲申||2004-10-07 22:49||2004-10-23 01:48|
|乙酉||2005-10-08 04:33||2005-10-23 07:42|
|丙戌||2006-10-08 10:21||2006-10-23 13:26|
|丁亥||2007-10-08 16:11||2007-10-23 19:15|
|戊子||2008-10-07 21:56||2008-10-23 01:08|
|己丑||2009-10-08 03:40||2009-10-23 06:43|
|庚寅||2010-10-08 09:26||2010-10-23 12:35|
|辛卯||2011-10-08 15:19||2011-10-23 18:30|
|壬辰||2012-10-07 21:11||2012-10-23 00:13|
|癸巳||2013-10-08 02:58||2013-10-23 06:09|
|甲午||2014-10-08 08:47||2014-10-23 11:57|
|乙未||2015-10-08 14:43||2015-10-23 17:47|
|丙申||2016-10-07 20:33||2016-10-22 23:44|
|丁酉||2017-10-08 02:19||2017-10-23 05:23|
|戊戌||2018-10-08 08:11||2018-10-23 11:21|
|己亥||2019-10-08 14:05||2019-10-23 17:20|
|庚子||2020-10-07 19:56||2020-10-22 22:59|
|Source: JPL Horizons On-Line Ephemeris System|
- Zhang, Peiyu; Hunag, Hongfeng (1994). "The Twenty-four Solar Terms of the Chinese Calendar and the Calculation for Them". Purple Mountain Observatory.