Please note that the content of this book primarily consists of
articles available from Wikipedia or other free sources online.
High Quality Content by WIKIPEDIA articles Old Style (or O.S.) and
New Style (or N.S.) are used in English language historical studies
either to indicate that the start of the Julian year has been
adjusted to start on 1 January (N.S.) even though contemporary
documents use a different start of year (O.S.); or to indicate that
a date conforms to the Julian calendar (O.S.), formerly in use in
many countries, rather than the Gregorian calendar (N.S.). The
internationally used Latin cognates of O.S. are stili veteris or
stilo vetere, abbreviated st.v. and translating as "(of) old
style," and the respective cognates of N.S. are stili novi or stilo
novo, abbreviated st.n. and translating as "(of) new style." Like
the English speaking countries, other countries may use additional
local language cognates like the German a.St. ("alten Stils" for
O.S.). Also, parts of the Latin abbreviations may be capitalized,
e.g., St.n. or St.N. for stili novi.
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