The superparticular interval 28/27, septimal third-tone has the seventh triangular number as a numerator and is the difference between 15/14 and 10/9, 9/8 and 7/6, 9/7 and 4/3, 3/2 and 14/9, 12/7 and 16/9, and 9/5 and 28/15.
28/27 is traditionally called the small septimal chroma, perhaps for its proximity (and conflation in systems like septimal meantone) with the classic chroma, 25/24. However, it is a diatonic semitone in just intonation notation systems such as Sagittal notation, Helmholtz-Ellis notation, and Functional Just System, viewed as the Pythagorean minor second (256/243) altered by the septimal comma (64/63). Hence, it may be described as the septimal minor second or subminor second if treated as an interval in its own right. This is analogous to the septimal major second 8/7, which has the same relationship with 9/8, and such classification suggests the function of a strong leading tone added to the traditional harmony. On the other side of things, it may be called the trienstonic comma if treated as a comma to be tempered out.
Tempering out 28/27 leads to the trienstonic clan of temperaments.