Your IP: 3.89.204.127 United States Near: United States

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Below is the list of all allocated IP address in 30.51.0.0 - 30.51.255.255 network range, sorted by latency.

Millennium: 1st millennium BC Centuries: 5th century BC – 4th century BC – 3rd century BC Decades: 420s BC  410s BC  400s BC  – 390s BC –  380s BC  370s BC  360s BC Years: 399 BC 398 BC 397 BC – 396 BC – 395 BC 394 BC 393 BC 396 BC by topic Politics State leaders – Sovereign states Birth and death categories Births – Deaths Establishments and disestablishments categories Establishments – Disestablishments v · d · e 396 BC in other calendars Gregorian calendar 396 BC Ab urbe condita 358 Armenian calendar N/A Bahá'í calendar -2239 – -2238 Bengali calendar -988 Berber calendar 555 English Regnal year N/A Buddhist calendar 149 Burmese calendar -1033 Byzantine calendar 5113 – 5114 Chinese calendar 甲申年 (2241/2301) — to — 乙酉年 (2242/2302) Coptic calendar -679 – -678 Ethiopian calendar -403 – -402 Hebrew calendar 3365 – 3366 Hindu calendars  - Bikram Samwat -339 – -338  - Shaka Samvat N/A  - Kali Yuga 2706 – 2707 Holocene calendar 9605 Iranian calendar 1017 BP – 1016 BP Islamic calendar 1048 BH – 1047 BH Japanese calendar Korean calendar 1938 Thai solar calendar 148 v · d · e Wikimedia Commons has media related to: 396 BC Year 396 BC was a year of the pre-Julian Roman calendar. At the time, it was known as the Year of the Tribunate of Saccus, Capitolinus, Esquilinus, Augurinus, Capitolinus and Priscus (or, less frequently, year 358 Ab urbe condita). The denomination 396 BC for this year has been used since the early medieval period, when the Anno Domini calendar era became the prevalent method in Europe for naming years. Events By place Persian Empire The Persians assemble a joint Phoenician, Cilician, and Cypriot fleet, under the command of the experienced Athenian admiral, Conon, and seize Rhodes. Carthage The Carthaginians are forced to abandon their siege of Syracuse (begun in 398 BC), but destroy Messina. Dionysius' first war with Carthage ends with a notable victory for Dionysius, who confines his enemy's power to an area of northwest Sicily. On his return home, the Carthaginian general, Himilco, commits suicide. Greece Agesilaus II, the King of Sparta, campaigns successfully in Asia Minor against the Persian satraps Pharnabazus and Tissaphernes and inflicts a major defeat on Tissaphernes at Sardis. Agesilaus agrees to a three months' truce with the Persians under Tissaphernes, the satrap of Lydia and Caria. Negotiations conducted during that time prove fruitless, and on its termination, Agesilaus raids Phrygia, where he easily captures an immense amount of booty, since Tissaphernes has concentrated his troops in Caria. Roman Republic Marcus Furius Camillus is made dictator by the Romans. Camillus finally destroys the Etruscan city of Veii in southern Etruria as the town falls to Roman forces after what is said to be a 10 year siege. The capture of Veii and its surrounding territories marks the first major expansion of Rome which doubles its territory after this victory. The Romans introduce pay for their army. By topic Literature Plato publishes his Apologia, which is a defence of his mentor Socrates. Sports Kyniska becomes the first woman to win an event at the Olympic Games when the horse-drawn chariot she sponsors crosses the finish line first, even though the prohibition on women competing forces her to hire a man to drive it. Births Lycurgus, Athenian statesman and orator (d. 323 BC) Xenocrates, Greek philosopher and scholarch (or rector) of the Academy (d. 314 BC) Deaths Himilco, Carthaginian general References