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UPDATE : Please Ignore - reply to wrong node

The order of your arguments is wrong, it should be
strftime(fmt, sec, min, hour, mday, mon, year)
where mon begins at zero and year is since 1900.

my $datetimestring = "5/4/13 16:09"; my ($month,$day,$year,$hour,$min) = split /\D/,$datetimestring; my $str = strftime("%b %d %Y %H:%M:%S", 0,$min,$hour,$day,$month-1,$y +ear+100);
poj

In reply to Re^4: formatting datetime with strftime by poj
in thread formatting datetime with strftime by mreaves

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    [Corion]: You'll have to look somewhere esoteric for that. Maybe some tied variable or special dualvar can also trigger that. But it's certainly not a common occurrence
    [Corion]: And on 5.20, the following also outputs no find:perl -wle 'for my $x ("\x{2000}".."\ x{1fffff}") { if( $x && ! length $x ) { warn qq(<$x>); warn length $x; die } }'
    [Corion]: (this time on Unix)
    [hippo]: Understood. I'll have to go through the code and see if it's doing anything fancy with ties, dual-vars or non-scalars. In the end, it's probably a bug though.
    [Corion]: Aaah - you should be able to do this with overload, but I would hit somebody really hard if they constructed objects that are true but the empty string, and you not knowing about the domain knowledge where this makes sense
    [Eily]: you could tie a variable into not having the same value each time, if you like to make people who try to debug your code facepalm
    [Corion]: perl -wle 'package o; use overload q("") => sub {warn "str"; ""}, bool => sub{warn "bool"; 1}; package main; my $o={}; bless $o => o; print "Yay" if ($o && !length($o))'

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