Hot answers tagged time
Take the CMOS battery out for a few seconds. That's the little watch-type battery on the motherboard. (While the machine is unplugged) And / or use the CMOS jumper on the motherboard, and drain the CMOS that way. Your manual will tell you how. Normally you move the jumper, turn on for a few seconds, and then move the jumper back. That will reset the time ...
NTP servers rely on highly accurate clocks for precision timekeeping. A common time source for central NTP servers is atomic clocks, or GPS receivers (remember that GPS satellites have atomic clocks onboard). These clocks are defined as accurate since they provide a highly exact time reference. There's nothing magical about GPS or atomic clocks that make ...
You can actually accomplish this using the system clock. Click on the tray clock At the bottom, click Change date and time settings Click the Additional Clocks from the top menu bar Tick Show this clock and modify the time zone to suite your needs. Hit Apply Example:
The system time is not based on the CPU but rather another chip on the motherboard, so overclocking the CPU will not alter the "speed" of the system time.
You can also use quser to see the login time.
Rather than preventing it reading the BIOS time, the easiest option would be to set a BIOS password and not disclose it to anyone who might make any changes. While there are ways around that, my guess would be that your average family member isn't going to know how to do that.
If you want to execute 'ntpdate' with the ntp daemon already up and running, use the following command: ntpdate -u pool.ntp.org and it will use a different port
Check the beep codes carefully. Here are the common Dell codes If the diagnostic is installed you should also be able to run the diagnostic. Press F12 when you see the Dell splash screen. Beep Codes Possible Causes 1 - 2 No video card detected 1 - 2 - 2 - 3 BIOS ROM checksum error 1 - 3 - 1 - 1 DRAM refresh error 1 - 3 - 1 - 3 8742 ...
In the command line, type w32tm /query /configuration w32tm /query /status Time /T w32tm /query /configuration gives you the configuration you have set up. w32tm /query /status gives you information such as: stratum leap indicator precision last sync NTP server poll interval time /T outputs the current system time. Note: w32tm /query was first ...
Most operating systems have the basic rules to calculate this (e.g. first weekend after a specific date), so they can adjust on their own, without requiring a connection to any time server. This can however screw up the system's clock in case there are changes of the official rules (e.g. the latest changes for Russia) or a system backup is restored (so the ...
It's in use because the ntp service is probably running. You did not mention which Linux you are using so this assumes you have service installed (that you are running a System V system): $ sudo ntpdate pool.ntp.org 31 Aug 19:05:55 ntpdate: the NTP socket is in use, exiting $ sudo service ntp stop [ ok ] Stopping NTP server: ntpd. $ sudo ntpdate ...
I am usually using echo.|time & my_command & echo.|time when I have nothing else at hand. This causes output like the following: > echo.|time & ping -n 4 localhost > nul & echo.|time The current time is: 18:42:34,63 Enter the new time: The current time is: 18:42:37,68 Enter the new time: Not pretty and can be made prettier by piping to ...
Use the following command in a Command Prompt: net user [username] It will be next to Last Logon. EDIT If your screen becomes locked and you use the method above it will display the last time the screen was unlocked. You will have to use this command below to get the initial login time: quser
Your operating system isn't running when the computer is turned off, so Windows has to read the hardware clock in order to get an accurate time. Otherwise, the Windows clock would "stop" every time you turned off your computer. Think of it with a metaphor: You can stand there counting "one-Mississippi two-Mississippi" etc to keep track of time, but if you ...
sleep takes up however much time you pass to it.
Your CMOS battery that maintains the BIOS (and clock) information could have run out. Change it, it is usually a CR2032 battery and really easy to swap out on your motherboard.
Since your using Windows 7 the clock desktop gadget is one option. You can have multiple, name them and make them always on top. There are alternative versions that are more compact with similar settings.
It's 6pm in Taipei, what time is it here? date --date='TZ="Asia/Taipei" 18:00' Fri Jul 16 11:00:00 BST 2010 At 11am here in London, what time is it in Taipei? TZ=Asia/Taipei date -d "11:00 BST" Fri Jul 16 18:00:00 CST 2010
You will need to install a TimeServer on the same network. Now there are articles available to make a Windows 7 machine able to share time.. but I am not sure. I know all Windows 2000+ Servers come with NTP enabled as standard and when you are in a domain it automatically uses the servers time across the domain. Microsoft Recommends using a dedicated time ...
Check " man date ". You can let it display you the hours, minutes, seconds and nanoseconds with date +%H:%M:%S.%N See the output of while : ; do date +%H:%M:%S.%N ; done interrupt the infinite while loop with CTRL+C . If you want less decimal places you could do while : ; do date +%H:%M:%S.%N | cut -c 1-12 ; done Increase or decrease the output ...
If you execute time then (even though which time will claim otherwise...) you execute the time command of the shell. That version does not accept -v. Instead, execute the proper time executable: [source] $ /usr/bin/time -v sleep 4 That will work.
The advice about running ntpdate is good, but it'll only step your time. A better option is to install ntpd and use it to keep the local clock synchronised, avoiding skewed logs. With Ubuntu you should just be able to do apt-get install ntp. That should install ntpdate and ntpd, configure them to use ntp.ubuntu.com as the only server and synchronise time. ...
It will probably lengthen the time you get from your battery without recharging. Other than that, I severely doubt that using an antenna will lower the life expectance of it. At least not in meaningful time spans.
This is fairly close: $ TIMEFMT=$'\nreal\t%E\nuser\t%U\nsys\t%S' $ time sleep 1 real 1.01s user 0.00s sys 0.00s
If you run around the block and don't measure the amount of time it took, didn't watch any clocks before, during or after and no people saw you do it, you also don't know how long it takes on average; would you be able to tell how long it took you to run around the block? No. At best, you can know when you launched a certain application. ...
Hm, that should do the trick: xmessage "Hello World" & pidsave=$! sleep 10; kill $pidsave xmessage provides a quick test case here (in your case the airodump command should go there); & puts it into background. $! holds the PID of the last started process (see e.g. http://stackoverflow.com/a/1822042/2037712); the PID gets saved into the variable ...
In network timekeeping the specification that tells you how a server gets its time source is called a Stratum Level. The lower the level, the better the time keeping of that server. Stratum level 0 devices are not directly connected to the network. They are the actual timekeeping device itself, and must be connected to a computer to derive the actual ...
GPS time isn't the same as UTC, it's just very close. GPS is a very accurate source as far as time differences go, but as it doesn't take into account leap seconds it hasn't actually been in sync with UTC since January 1980. However it's only about 15 seconds ahead, so that doesn't account for your 2 minute difference. If your other time sources are based ...
Yes you can. It's not on the Time control panel, it's on the Regional Options. You'll have to make a custom region that uses 24h time. The time format should be "H:mm:ss" instead of "h:mm:ss".
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