I came up with a neat trick the other day. returns an absolute date-time value which can be converted to various time zones and may return different days. Type the offset value in days, months, or a combination of days and months. It is optimized to ensure that two months with the same date are always a whole number apart.

Formats today(edate10). Return تاريخ اليوم a string representing the date, for example date(2002, 12, 4).ctime() == 'Wed Dec 4 00:00:00 2002'. For a live, unpublished connection, NOW returns the data source server time. When called from that, dt.tzinfo is self, and dt's date and time data are to be viewed as expressing a UTC time.

Today's Date" is a simple app which does exactly what it's name says - shows you the current date :-) In addition it shows the current week, day of the week, the roman year, the day of the year and the days left to new year. DATEVALUE(date_text) converts a date in the text format to a serial number that Microsoft Excel recognizes as a date.

If you want to count the number of some other day of the week between two dates, you can replace 6 with other numbers between 1 (Sunday) and 7 (Saturday). Compute notify_date = datesum(contact_date,-7,'days'). Month is the number of months you want to adjust the date.

From this point, many attempts were made to align the Republican calendar with the solar year including the addition of an extra month to certain years to supplant the lack of days in a particular year. Full monthly Calendar is given also for your reference to get the accurate idea of the current date all over the world.

The months method supports passing a format in so that the months will be listed in the proper context. Tz must be an instance of a tzinfo subclass, and its utcoffset() and dst() methods must not return None. The Excel NOW function works the same as the TODAY function, however it returns both the current date and time when the spreadsheet is open.

Date() returns the current date as a string in the mongo shell. New Date( ) specifies the datetime as milliseconds since the Unix epoch (Jan 1, 1970), and returns the resulting ISODate instance. returns an object of class "Date" (see Date ). Year, month, week, day, hour, minute, and second.

This will return a copy of the Date that the moment uses, so any changes to that Date will not cause moment to change. Note: use the TODAY function to get the current date only. allows calculating a date N number of workdays in the future or in the past with custom weekend parameters.

A person can store fresh dates in an airtight container in the refrigerator for many months and even longer in the freezer. Todaysdate format="F Y" would display April 2014 no matter what the default was set to. Moment's string parsing functions like moment(string) and (string) accept offset information if provided, but convert the resulting Moment object to local or UTC time.

This clones the Date object; further changes to the Date won't affect the Moment, and vice-versa. Date() returns the current date and time. Units are case insensitive, and support plural and short forms: year (years, y), month (months, M), date (dates, D), hour (hours, h), minute (minutes, m), second (seconds, s), millisecond (milliseconds, ms).

If optional argument tz is None or not specified, this is like today() , but, if possible, supplies more precision than can be gotten from going through a () timestamp (for example, this may be possible on platforms supplying the C gettimeofday() function).

For a breakdown of a few different date formatting tokens across different locales, see this chart of date formatting tokens. Moment#zone will search the string for the first match of +00:00 +0000 -00:00 -0000, so you can even pass an ISO8601 formatted string and the moment will be changed to that zone.