Time Of Utc

The mission of the CurrentMillis.com family of websites & services is to synchronize humans and machines around the world.

Exact time now, time zone, time difference, sunrise/sunset time and key facts for UTC-12. France, including its overseas territories, has the most time zones with 12 (13 including its claim in Antarctica). Many countries have daylight saving time, one added hour during the local summer, but this list does not include that information. The UTC offset in the list is not valid in practice during daylight saving time. Standard time within most time zones is a certain whole number of hours offset from Coordinated Universal Time (UTC), maintained by a large number of very precise “atomic clocks” kept at. Time Changes in UTC Over the Years Daylight Saving Time (DST) changes do not necessarily occur on the same date every year. Time zone changes for: Recent/upcoming years 2020 — 2029 2010 — 2019 2000 — 2009 1990 — 1999 1980 — 1989 1970 — 1979 1960 — 1969 1950 — 1959 1925 — 1949 1900 — 1924 1850 — 1899 1800 — 1849.

Time Of Data Calculation Unix Utc

This mission statement has a strong foundation in metaphysics: Synchronization is a common denominator for the forces that govern the universe and is a sign of consciousness. For example..
  • Particles in stars and planets are synchronized as they spin around their own axii and along other trajectories, just as solar systems are synchronized in their motion around the center of the galaxy
  • Cells in every living thing are synchronized in terms of function just as they are synchronized against day / night cycles
I consider synchronization an all-encompassing phenomenon driven by “conscious features” from large to small through spatial notions like gravity / attraction and informational notions like communication / intent.
Humans have expanded in spatial & informational terms greatly in the last centuries to the point that travel and access to information is available around the planet and even beyond, through proven technologies.
However, “temporal navigation” references used by the general public seem to remain arbitrary, ambiguous and limited in terms of device use & engineering.
In general use, i made it my purpose to help people and machines synchronize, by offering a family of free browser / HTTP-based services with lightweight protocols.
Beyond general use, there is also a need to synchronize the “synchronizers” at the software engineering level, by offering straight-forward browser-based time conversion tools and by crystallizing time engineering standards.
But more importantly, the aim is to connect time engineering knowledge with time conversion and time navigation by using a functional red line that defines a strategy, such as it is, for time-keeping in the future.
The current Unix epoch time is

Convert epoch to human-readable date and vice versa

Time Of Utc

What Is The Time Of Utc

Also see our dynamic list of dates (1 day ago, next week, etc.)
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Time Utc+2

Epoch dates for the start and end of the year/month/day

Utc Time Stamp

Convert seconds to days, hours and minutes

What is epoch time?

Utc Time Zone Map

The Unix epoch (or Unix time or POSIX time or Unix timestamp) is the number of seconds that have elapsed since January 1, 1970 (midnight UTC/GMT), not counting leap seconds (in ISO 8601: 1970-01-01T00:00:00Z).Literally speaking the epoch is Unix time 0 (midnight 1/1/1970), but 'epoch' is often used as a synonym for Unix time.Some systems store epoch dates as a signed 32-bit integer, which might cause problems on January 19, 2038 (known as the Year 2038 problem or Y2038).The converter on this page converts timestamps in seconds (10-digit), milliseconds (13-digit) and microseconds (16-digit) to readable dates.

Human-readable time Seconds
1 hour3600 seconds
1 day86400 seconds
1 week604800 seconds
1 month (30.44 days) 2629743 seconds
1 year (365.24 days) 31556926 seconds

How to get the current epoch time in ...

Time Utc+1

PHPtime()More PHP
Pythonimport time; time.time()Source
RubyTime.now (or Time.new). To display the epoch: Time.now.to_i
PerltimeMore Perl
Javalong epoch = System.currentTimeMillis()/1000; Returns epoch in seconds.
C#DateTimeOffset.Now.ToUnixTimeSeconds() (.NET Framework 4.6+/.NET Core), older versions: var epoch = (DateTime.UtcNow - new DateTime(1970, 1, 1, 0, 0, 0, DateTimeKind.Utc)).TotalSeconds;
Objective-C[[NSDate date] timeIntervalSince1970]; (returns double) or NSString *currentTimestamp = [NSString stringWithFormat:@'%f', [[NSDate date] timeIntervalSince1970]];
C++11double now = std::chrono::duration_cast<std::chrono::seconds>(std::chrono::system_clock::now().time_since_epoch()).count();
Luaepoch = os.time([date])
VBScript/ASPSee the examples
AutoIT_DateDiff('s', '1970/01/01 00:00:00', _NowCalc())
DelphiEpoch := DateTimetoUnix(Now); Tested in Delphi 2010.
Erlang/OTPerlang:system_time(seconds). (version 18+), older versions: calendar:datetime_to_gregorian_seconds(calendar:universal_time())-719528*24*3600.
MySQLSELECT unix_timestamp(now())More MySQL examples
PostgreSQLSELECT extract(epoch FROM now());
SQLiteSELECT strftime('%s', 'now');
SQL ServerSELECT DATEDIFF(s, '1970-01-01 00:00:00', GETUTCDATE())
IBM InformixSELECT dbinfo('utc_current') FROM sysmaster:sysdual;
JavaScriptMath.floor(new Date().getTime()/1000.0) The getTime method returns the time in milliseconds.
Visual FoxProDATETIME() - {^1970/01/01 00:00:00} Warning: time zones not handled correctly
Gotime.Now().Unix()More Go
Adobe ColdFusion<cfset epochTime = left(getTickcount(), 10)>
Tcl/Tkclock seconds
Unix/Linux Shelldate +%s
Solaris/usr/bin/nawk 'BEGIN {print srand()}' Solaris doesn't support date +%s, but the default seed value for nawk's random-number generator is the number of seconds since the epoch.
PowerShell[int][double]::Parse((Get-Date (get-date).touniversaltime() -UFormat %s))
Other OS's Command line: perl -e 'print time' (If Perl is installed on your system)

Convert from human-readable date to epoch

PHPstrtotime('15 November 2018') (converts most English date texts) or:
date_create('11/15/2018')->format('U') (using DateTime class) More PHP
Pythonimport calendar, time; calendar.timegm(time.strptime('2000-01-01 12:34:00', '%Y-%m-%d %H:%M:%S'))
RubyTime.local(year, month, day, hour, minute, second, usec ) (or Time.gm for GMT/UTC input). To display add .to_i
PerlUse the Perl Epoch routines
Javalong epoch = new java.text.SimpleDateFormat('MM/dd/yyyy HH:mm:ss').parse('01/01/1970 01:00:00').getTime() / 1000; Timestamp in seconds, remove '/1000' for milliseconds.
VBScript/ASPDateDiff('s', '01/01/1970 00:00:00', time field)More ASP
AutoIT_DateDiff('s', '1970/01/01 00:00:00', 'YYYY/MM/DD HH:MM:SS')
DelphiEpoch := DateTimeToUnix(StrToDateTime(myString));
CUse the C Epoch Converter routines
Ras.numeric(as.POSIXct('YYYY-MM-dd HH:mm:ss', tz = 'GMT', origin='1970-01-01')) The origin parameter is optional
GoExample code
Adobe ColdFusionint(parseDateTime(datetime).getTime()/1000);
MySQLSELECT unix_timestamp(time) Time format: YYYY-MM-DD HH:MM:SS or YYMMDD or YYYYMMDD
More on using Epoch timestamps with MySQL
PostgreSQLSELECT extract(epoch FROM date('2000-01-01 12:34'));
With timestamp: SELECT EXTRACT(EPOCH FROM TIMESTAMP WITH TIME ZONE '2018-02-16 20:38:40-08');
With interval: SELECT EXTRACT(EPOCH FROM INTERVAL '5 days 3 hours');
SQLiteSELECT strftime('%s',timestring);
SQL ServerSELECT DATEDIFF(s, '1970-01-01 00:00:00', time field)
JavaScriptUse the JavaScript Date object
Unix/Linux Shelldate +%s -d'Jan 1, 1980 00:00:01' Replace '-d' with '-ud' to input in GMT/UTC time.

Convert from epoch to human-readable date

Time Format Of Utc

PHPdate(output format, epoch); Output format example: 'r' = RFC 2822 date, more PHP examples
Pythonimport time; time.strftime('%a, %d %b %Y %H:%M:%S +0000', time.localtime(epoch))Replace time.localtime with time.gmtime for GMT time. Or using datetime:import datetime; datetime.datetime.utcfromtimestamp(epoch).replace(tzinfo=datetime.timezone.utc)
C#private string epoch2string(int epoch) {
return new DateTime(1970, 1, 1, 0, 0, 0, DateTimeKind.Utc).AddSeconds(epoch).ToShortDateString(); }
PerlUse the Perl Epoch routines
JavaString date = new java.text.SimpleDateFormat('MM/dd/yyyy HH:mm:ss').format(new java.util.Date (epoch*1000)); Epoch in seconds, remove '*1000' for milliseconds.
Luadatestring = os.date([format[,epoch]])
VBScript/ASPDateAdd('s', epoch, '01/01/1970 00:00:00')More ASP
AutoIT_DateAdd('s', $EpochSeconds , '1970/01/01 00:00:00')
DelphimyString := DateTimeToStr(UnixToDateTime(Epoch)); Where Epoch is a signed integer.
CUse the C Epoch Converter routines
Objective-CNSDate * myDate = [NSDate dateWithTimeIntervalSince1970:epoch]; NSLog(@'%@', date);
Ras.POSIXct(epoch, origin='1970-01-01', tz='GMT')
GoExample code
Adobe ColdFusionDateAdd('s',epoch,'1/1/1970');
MySQLFROM_UNIXTIME(epoch, optional output format) Default output format is YYY-MM-DD HH:MM:SS. If you need support for negative timestamps: DATE_FORMAT(DATE_ADD(FROM_UNIXTIME(0), interval -315619200 second),'%Y-%m-%d') (replace -315619200 with epoch) More MySQL
PostgreSQLPostgreSQL version 8.1 and higher: SELECT to_timestamp(epoch);Source Older versions: SELECT TIMESTAMP WITH TIME ZONE 'epoch' + epoch * INTERVAL '1 second';
SQLiteSELECT datetime(epoch_to_convert, 'unixepoch'); or local timezone: SELECT datetime(epoch_to_convert, 'unixepoch', 'localtime');
Oracle PL/SQLSELECT to_date('01-JAN-1970','dd-mon-yyyy')+(1526357743/60/60/24) from dual
Replace 1526357743 with epoch.
SQL ServerDATEADD(s, epoch, '1970-01-01 00:00:00')
IBM InformixSELECT dbinfo('utc_to_datetime',epoch) FROM sysmaster:sysdual;
Microsoft Excel / LibreOffice Calc=(A1 / 86400) + 25569 Format the result cell for date/time, the result will be in GMT time (A1 is the cell with the epoch number). For other time zones: =((A1 +/- time zone adjustment) / 86400) + 25569.
Crystal ReportsDateAdd('s', {EpochTimeStampField}-14400, #1/1/1970 00:00:00#) -14400 used for Eastern Standard Time. See Time Zones.
JavaScriptUse the JavaScript Date object
Tcl/Tkclock format 1325376000Documentation
MATLABdatestr(719529+TimeInSeconds/86400,'dd-mmm-yyyy HH:MM:SS')
IBM PureData System for Analyticsselect 996673954::int4::abstime::timestamp;
Unix/Linux Shelldate -d @1520000000 Replace 1520000000 with your epoch, needs recent version of 'date'. Replace '-d' with '-ud' for GMT/UTC time.
Mac OS Xdate -j -r 1520000000
PowerShellFunction get-epochDate ($epochDate){ [timezone]::CurrentTimeZone.ToLocalTime(([datetime]'1/1/1970').AddSeconds($epochDate)) }, then use: get-epochDate 1520000000. Works for Windows PowerShell v1 and v2
Other OS'sCommand line: perl -e 'print scalar(localtime(epoch))' (If Perl is installed) Replace 'localtime' with 'gmtime' for GMT/UTC time.

Thanks to everyone who sent me corrections and updates!

More date related programming examples: What's the current week number? - What's the current day number?

Please note: All tools on this page are based on the date & time settings of your computer and use JavaScript to convert times. Some browsers use the current DST (Daylight Saving Time) rules for all dates in history. JavaScript does not support leap seconds.