my bro tanya sha 'sha brapa tahun skali baru ada 30 februari?'...dgn confidentnya sha jawab 'erk mana ada 30 februari...29 februari adalah'....pas gelakkan sha my bro said said ada sorang staff (X) baru masuk keje kat office die...bile my bro cek ic X ni die tanyalah, 'lahir 30 februari 1965? tarikh lahir salahlah X'...maka X dengan confidentnya menjawab, 'tak salah tarikh lahir tu...mmg betul saya lahir 30 februari'..balas my bro 'oh yeke, tapi selama 4+ saya hidup kat dunia ni tak penah pun saya tgk tarikh ni'....X pun jawabla 'hahaha bukan awak sorang ja tak penah tgk tarikh tu, saya yg lahir tarikh tu pun sama tak penah gi tgk tarikh tu, saya dah 47 tahun hidup kat dunia ni tapi tak penah sambut b'day saya betul2 pada 30 februari, kalau ikutkan 30 februari yang akan datang baru umur saya setahun'...subhanallah....maka dgn perasan ingin tahu trus google 30 februari 1965.....cek calendar 1965 but takdepun 30 februari....then google lagi....cek wikipedia 'Stade reached the first final of the African Cup of Champions Clubs in 1964/5. On 30 February 1965, Stade lost 2-1 to Oryx Douala played at Kumassi Ghana,...' dah sah wujud tarikh tu but still tak puas hati so search lagi & finally dpt juga answernya dr web....
February 30 was a real date
February 30 was a real date at one point in time in Sweden and the Soviet Union. However, the introduction of this date was temporary. In Sweden, February 30 resulted from an error with calendar conversion in the 18th century. About two centuries later, the Soviet revolutionary calendar featured February 30 as a result of an attempt to cut seven-day weeks into five-day weeks and to introduce 30-day months for every working month.
Sweden’s 30 days of February
In 1700 Sweden, which included Finland at the time, planned to convert from the Julian calendar to the Gregorian calendar. Therefore 1700, which should have been a leap year in the Julian calendar, was not a leap year in Sweden. However, 1704 and 1708 became leap years by error. This left Sweden out of synchronization with both the Julian and the Gregorian calendars, so the country reverted back to the Julian calendar.
February 30, 1712, came into existence in Sweden when the Julian calendar was restored and 2 leap days were added that year. Sweden’s final conversion to the Gregorian calendar occurred in 1753, when a 10-day correction was applied so that February 17 became March 1 that year. Not everyone was pleased with the calendar reform. They believed it stole 11 days of their lives.
The Soviet revolutionary calendar
February 30 existed from 1930-1931 after the Soviet Union introduced a revolutionary calendar in 1929. This calendar featured five-day weeks, 30-day months for every working month, and the remaining five or six days were “monthless” holidays. The abolition of the seven-day week in favor of a five-day week was intended to improve industrial efficiency by avoiding the regular interruption of a non-working day.
However, the Gregorian calendar continued to be used in the Soviet Union during this period. This is confirmed by successive dates found in daily issues of Pravda, the official newspaper of the Communist Party, in which February had 28 days in 1930 and 1931, in accordance with the Gregorian calendar. The Soviet revolutionary calendar was discarded as it was difficult to eliminate the Sunday rest tradition. The original seven-day week was restored in 1940.
Fact or fiction: the Julian calendar
The 13th century scholar Johannes de Sacrobosco claimed that February had 30 days in leap years between 45 BCE and 8 BCE in the Julian calendar, when February was shortened to give the month of August the same length as the month of July. However, historical evidence relating to the Julian calendar refutes Sacrobosco, who was critical of that particular calendar.