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This is done by removing February 29 in the three century years (multiples of 100) that cannot be exactly divided by 400.
The following pseudocode determines whether a year is a leap year or a common year in the Gregorian calendar (and in the proleptic Gregorian calendar before 1582).By inserting (also called intercalating) an additional day or month into the year, the drift can be corrected.A year that is not a leap year is called a common year.The Gregorian calendar is a modification of the Julian calendar first used by the Romans. The religious festivals that were normally celebrated in the last five days of February were moved to the last five days of Intercalaris.The Roman calendar originated as a lunisolar calendar and named many of its days after the syzygies of the moon: the new moon (Kalendae or calends, hence "calendar") and the full moon (Idus or ides). The Romans counted days inclusively in their calendars, so this was actually the fifth day before March 1 when counted in the modern exclusive manner (not including the starting day). Because only 22 or 23 days were effectively added, not a full lunation, the calends and ides of the Roman Republican calendar were no longer associated with the new moon and full moon.
For example, in the Gregorian calendar, each leap year has 366 days instead of the usual 365, by extending February to 29 days rather than the common 28.