# Days in indexed month

This simple challenge is very similar to this one: How many days in a month? The only difference is you yield the number of days in a month given the index of the month instead of its name.

The reason I ask this near-duplicate is curiosity about mathematical patterns in the sequence of numbers. For example, a simple observation is that even-indexed months have 31 until August and then it flips — but golf that observation and/or make better ones that yield better strokes...

INPUT: Integer indicating the month; 1 through 12. (Optionally, you can accept 0-indexed month numbers from 0 to 11.)

OUTPUT: Number of days in that month. February can return 28 or 29.

Complete I/O table:

INPUT   :   OUTPUT
1          31
2          28 or 29
3          31
4          30
5          31
6          30
7          31
8          31
9          30
10          31
11          30
12          31


# Pyth, 12 bytes

--31%%Q7 2q1


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# Pyth, 22 18 bytes

-+30@+*4U2t*3U2Qq2


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Uses 1-indexed months and 29 as February. Theres probably a more refined solution somewhere Saved 4 bytes by using U2 instead of ,Z1 and replacing the logic with -1 if input is 2

## How it works

-+30@+*4U2t*3U2Qq2
+30               - 30 plus...
@          Q   - The index Q=input
+*4U2         - Of 4 times the list [0,1] -> [0,1,0,1,0,1,0,1]
t*3U2    - Plus 3 times the list [0,1] minus the first element
-               q2 - Minus [2 == input], with input added implicitly


Javascript n=>15662007>>~-n*2&3|28 20 characters

This is utilizing a binary map 15662007 which is

111011101111101110110111 11.10.11.10.11.11.10.11.10.11.01.11 3. 2. 3. 2. 3. 3. 2. 3. 2. 3. 1. 3

You just add each item to 28 and see that it provides a proper mapping to each month.

f 1=28;f m=31-mod m 7mod2


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0-indexed. Handles February the same way that Andrew Ray's answer does, but otherwise uses the mod-7-mod-2 approach.

# C# .NET, 98 bytes

class P{static void Main(string[]a){System.Console.Write((int)" "[int.Parse(a[0])]);}}


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Uses Ascii control characters (RS, US and FS) and gets their absolute character value.