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$ perl -e 'print localtime( 1138597506 ). "\n"' Sun Jan 29 23:05:06 2006 $perl -e 'print join " ", localtime( 1138597506 ), "\n"' 6 5 23 29 0 106 0 28 0

In scalar context, passing your value to localtime will give you a nice textual representation. In list context, it gives you a list you can format on your own, with the values being Seconds, Minutes, Hours, (0 based) Day of Month, (0 based) Month, Year (minus 1900), (0 based) Day of Week, (0 based) Day of Year, and whether or not it is in DST.

Or something like that. perldoc -f localtime will correct any inaccuracies :)

Update: I read too fast. ikegami's right on the money. Excerpted from perldoc Time::Local:

These routines are the inverse of built-in perl functions localtime() and gmtime(). They accept a date as a six-element array, and return the corresponding time(2) value in seconds since the system epoch (Mid- night, January 1, 1970 GMT on Unix, for example). This value can be positive or negative, though POSIX only requires support for positive values, so dates before the system's epoch may not work on all operat- ing systems.



--chargrill
s**lil*; $*=join'',sort split q**; s;.*;grr; &&s+(.(.)).+$2$1+; $; = qq-$_-;s,.*,ahc,;$,.=chop for split q,,,reverse;print for($,,$;,$*,$/)

In reply to Re: how to calculate time that looks like 1138597506 by chargrill
in thread how to calculate time that looks like 1138597506 by Anonymous Monk

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