Note: This is a follow-up of this question.
According to the Vishnu Purana, the Padma Kalpa terminates with the end of one Pararddha or the first half of Brahma's life and the commencement of Svetavaraha Kalpa signifies the beginning of second Pararddha:
When the-three worlds are but one mighty ocean, Brahma, who is one with Narayana, satiate with the demolition of the universe, sleeps upon his serpent-bed--contemplated, the lotus born, by the ascetic inhabitants of the Janaloka--for a night of equal duration with his day; at the close of which he creates anew. Of such days and nights is a year of Brahma composed; and a hundred such years constitute his whole life. One Parárddha, or half his existence, has expired, terminating with the Mahá Kalpa called Pádma. The Kalpa termed Váráha is the first of the second period of Brahmá's existence. (Vishnu Purana, Canto I, Chapter III)
Now, the Srimad Bhagavatam states that it describes the events of the Padma Kalpa:
O King, I shall in due course explain the measurements of time in its gross and subtle features with the specific symptoms of each, but for the present let me explain unto you the Padma-kalpa. (Srimad Bhagavatam Canto II, Chapter X)
However, in the Srimad Bhagavatam, it also states that the first Pararddha or the first half of Brahma's life is over:
The one hundred years of Brahmā’s life are divided into two parts, the first half and the second half. The first half of the duration of Brahmā’s life is already over, and the second half is now current. (Srimad Bhagavatam, Canto III, Chapter XI)
So isn't the Srimad Bhagavatam contradicting the Vishnu Purana? How do we reconcile these verses?