A week is a time unit equal to seven days. It is the standard time period used for cycles of work days and rest days in most parts of the world.
The term "week" is sometimes expanded to refer to other time units comprising a few days. Such "weeks" of between four and ten days have been used historically in various places. Intervals longer than 10 days are not usually termed "weeks" as they are closer in length to the fortnight or the month than to the seven-day week.
Other articles related to "week":
... The Pawukon is a 210-day calendar consisting of 10 different concurrent weeks of 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, and 10 days. ...
... The Chiefs took a week off, using the time to help Trent Green recover from his injury and developing Damon Huard and Brodie Croyle familiarity with their offensive playbook ...
... regular season Recipient Award(s) Tom Brady Week 8 FedEx Express NFL Player of the Week Jarvis Green 2006 New England Patriots Ron Burton Community Service Week 4 NFL Defensive ...
... Holy Week (Latin Hebdomas Sancta or Hebdomas Maior, "Greater Week" Greek Ἁγία καὶ Μεγάλη Ἑβδομάς, Hagia kai Megale Hebdomas) in ... In Eastern Orthodox tradition, Holy Week starts on Lazarus Saturday, the day before Palm Sunday ... being fifty days from Easter Sunday through Pentecost Sunday.) It is followed by Easter Week ...
... Tony Romo replaced Bledsoe at half-time of their week 6 matchup with the N.Y ... Romo became the starter in week 7 due to Bledsoe's rough starts with frequent sacks and interceptions ... berth for the first time since 2003, but did not win the division when in the final week they were defeated by the then 2–13 Lions, and wound up losing ...
Famous quotes containing the word week:
“What, keep a week away? Seven days and nights,
Eightscore-eight hours, and lovers absent hours
More tedious than the dial eightscore times!
O weary reckoning!”
—William Shakespeare (15641616)
“Young children constantly invent new explanations to account for complex processes. And since their inventions change from week to week, furnishing the correct explanation is not quite so important as conveying a willingness to discuss the subject. Become an askable parent.”
—Ruth Formanek (20th century)
“For most visitors to Manhattan, both foreign and domestic, New York is the Shrine of the Good Time. I dont see how you stand it, they often say to the native New Yorker who has been sitting up past his bedtime for a week in an attempt to tire his guest out. Its all right for a week or so, but give me the little old home town when it comes to living. And, under his breath, the New Yorker endorses the transfer and wonders himself how he stands it.”
—Robert Benchley (18891945)