Long format: D MMMM YYYY (Day first, full month name, and year in left-to-right writing direction) for Bilen, English, Tigre and Tigrinya, Since 1996-05-01, the international format yyyy-mm-dd has become the official standard date format, but the handwritten form d. Standardisation applies to all applications in the scope of the standard including uses in government, education, engineering and sciences. The number of the month is usually written with Arabic numerals but it also can be written with Roman numerals, or the month's full name can be written out, the first letter not being capitalised. In India, the DD-MM-YY is the predominant short form of the numeric date usage.
Since 2006, the old format (d)d.(m)m.(yy)yy is allowed again as alternative to the yyyy-mm-dd format in areas where there is no risk of ambiguation. (Day first, month number, and year in right-to-left writing direction) format in N'ko language. Almost all government documents need to be filled up in the DD-MM-YYYY format.
) is a public holiday across Romania and celebrates Jesus’ resurrection from death, as told in the Christian bible.
Romania’s Easter holiday follows the Orthodox Easter date, which is often different from the Easter date determined by other Christian churches.
Long format: D MMMM YYYY (Day first, month and year in left-to-right writing direction) for French and Fulah and yyyy. An example of DD-MM-YYYY usage is the passport application form.
Though not yet a common practice, the BIS (Bureau of Indian Standards) of the Government of India introduced the standard named "IS 7901 (Revised in 2006) Data Elements And Interchange Formats – Information Interchange – Representation Of Dates And Times" which officially recommends use of the date format YYYYMMDD, in Persian Calendar system ("yy/m/d" is a common alternative).
The first identity cards were issued to Romanian citizens as a result of Decree № 947 of which approved the Implementing Regulations of the Law nr.812 of .
The Identity Card is issued by the Directorate for Persons Record and Databases Management, subordinated to the Romanian Ministry of Administration and Interior.Romania’s Easter holiday follows the Easter dates set by the Orthodox Christian Church.Many Orthodox churches base their Easter date on the Julian calendar, which differs from the Gregorian calendar that is used by many western countries.the country's local edition of the Daily Express, Free Malaysia Today, Malaysia Outlook, The Borneo Post, The Edge and The Malay Mail.New Sabah Times and The Rakyat Post mainly use DMY, The Star originally used MDY before it changed to DMY after their website revamp; on the opposite side New Straits Times changed from DMY to mm.yyyy; leading zeroes and century digits may be omitted, e.g., ; ddmmyy (six figures, no century digits, no delimiters) allowed in tables.Gregorian dates follow the same rules but tend to be written in the format (Day first, month number, and year in right-to-left writing direction) in Arabic language.