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The times module contains routines and types for dealing with time using the proleptic Gregorian calendar. It's also available for the JavaScript target.

Although the times module supports nanosecond time resolution, the resolution used by getTime() depends on the platform and backend (JS is limited to millisecond precision).

Examples

import times, os
# Simple benchmarking
let time = cpuTime()
sleep(100) # Replace this with something to be timed
echo "Time taken: ", cpuTime() - time

# Current date & time
let now1 = now()     # Current timestamp as a DateTime in local time
let now2 = now().utc # Current timestamp as a DateTime in UTC
let now3 = getTime() # Current timestamp as a Time

# Arithmetic using Duration
echo "One hour from now      : ", now() + initDuration(hours = 1)
# Arithmetic using TimeInterval
echo "One year from now      : ", now() + 1.years
echo "One month from now     : ", now() + 1.months

Parsing and Formatting Dates

The DateTime type can be parsed and formatted using the different parse and format procedures.

let dt = parse("2000-01-01", "yyyy-MM-dd")
echo dt.format("yyyy-MM-dd")

The different format patterns that are supported are documented below.

PatternDescriptionExample
dNumeric value representing the day of the month, it will be either one or two digits long.

1/04/2012 -> 1
21/04/2012 -> 21

ddSame as above, but is always two digits.

1/04/2012 -> 01
21/04/2012 -> 21

dddThree letter string which indicates the day of the week.

Saturday -> Sat
Monday -> Mon

ddddFull string for the day of the week.

Saturday -> Saturday
Monday -> Monday

hThe hours in one digit if possible. Ranging from 1-12.

5pm -> 5
2am -> 2

hhThe hours in two digits always. If the hour is one digit, 0 is prepended.

5pm -> 05
11am -> 11

HThe hours in one digit if possible, ranging from 0-23.

5pm -> 17
2am -> 2

HHThe hours in two digits always. 0 is prepended if the hour is one digit.

5pm -> 17
2am -> 02

mThe minutes in one digit if possible.

5:30 -> 30
2:01 -> 1

mmSame as above but always two digits, 0 is prepended if the minute is one digit.

5:30 -> 30
2:01 -> 01

MThe month in one digit if possible.

September -> 9
December -> 12

MMThe month in two digits always. 0 is prepended if the month value is one digit.

September -> 09
December -> 12

MMMAbbreviated three-letter form of the month.

September -> Sep
December -> Dec

MMMMFull month string, properly capitalized.

September -> September

sSeconds as one digit if possible.

00:00:06 -> 6

ssSame as above but always two digits. 0 is prepended if the second is one digit.

00:00:06 -> 06

tA when time is in the AM. P when time is in the PM.

5pm -> P
2am -> A

ttSame as above, but AM and PM instead of A and P respectively.

5pm -> PM
2am -> AM

yyThe last two digits of the year. When parsing, the current century is assumed.

2012 AD -> 12

yyyyThe year, padded to at least four digits. Is always positive, even when the year is BC. When the year is more than four digits, '+' is prepended.

2012 AD -> 2012
24 AD -> 0024
24 BC -> 00024
12345 AD -> +12345

YYYYThe year without any padding. Is always positive, even when the year is BC.

2012 AD -> 2012
24 AD -> 24
24 BC -> 24
12345 AD -> 12345

uuuuThe year, padded to at least four digits. Will be negative when the year is BC. When the year is more than four digits, '+' is prepended unless the year is BC.

2012 AD -> 2012
24 AD -> 0024
24 BC -> -0023
12345 AD -> +12345

UUUUThe year without any padding. Will be negative when the year is BC.

2012 AD -> 2012
24 AD -> 24
24 BC -> -23
12345 AD -> 12345

zDisplays the timezone offset from UTC.

UTC+7 -> +7
UTC-5 -> -5

zzSame as above but with leading 0.

UTC+7 -> +07
UTC-5 -> -05

zzzSame as above but with :mm where mm represents minutes.

UTC+7 -> +07:00
UTC-5 -> -05:00

zzzzSame as above but with :ss where ss represents seconds.

UTC+7 -> +07:00:00
UTC-5 -> -05:00:00

gEra: AD or BC

300 AD -> AD
300 BC -> BC

fffMilliseconds display

1000000 nanoseconds -> 1

ffffffMicroseconds display

1000000 nanoseconds -> 1000

fffffffffNanoseconds display

1000000 nanoseconds -> 1000000

Other strings can be inserted by putting them in ''. For example hh'->'mm will give 01->56. The following characters can be inserted without quoting them: : - ( ) / [ ] ,. A literal ' can be specified with ''.

However you don't need to necessarily separate format patterns, as an unambiguous format string like yyyyMMddhhmmss is also valid (although only for years in the range 1..9999).

Duration vs TimeInterval

The times module exports two similar types that are both used to represent some amount of time: Duration and TimeInterval. This section explains how they differ and when one should be prefered over the other (short answer: use Duration unless support for months and years is needed).

Duration

A Duration represents a duration of time stored as seconds and nanoseconds. A Duration is always fully normalized, so initDuration(hours = 1) and initDuration(minutes = 60) are equivalent.

Arithmetic with a Duration is very fast, especially when used with the Time type, since it only involves basic arithmetic. Because Duration is more performant and easier to understand it should generally preferred.

TimeInterval

A TimeInterval represents an amount of time expressed in calendar units, for example "1 year and 2 days". Since some units cannot be normalized (the length of a year is different for leap years for example), the TimeInterval type uses seperate fields for every unit. The TimeInterval's returned from this module generally don't normalize anything, so even units that could be normalized (like seconds, milliseconds and so on) are left untouched.

Arithmetic with a TimeInterval can be very slow, because it requires timezone information.

Since it's slower and more complex, the TimeInterval type should be avoided unless the program explicitly needs the features it offers that Duration doesn't have.

How long is a day?

It should be especially noted that the handling of days differs between TimeInterval and Duration. The Duration type always treats a day as exactly 86400 seconds. For TimeInterval, it's more complex.

As an example, consider the amount of time between these two timestamps, both in the same timezone:

  • 2018-03-25T12:00+02:00
  • 2018-03-26T12:00+01:00

If only the date & time is considered, it appears that exactly one day has passed. However, the UTC offsets are different, which means that the UTC offset was changed somewhere in between. This happens twice each year for timezones that use daylight savings time. Because of this change, the amount of time that has passed is actually 25 hours.

The TimeInterval type uses calendar units, and will say that exactly one day has passed. The Duration type on the other hand normalizes everything to seconds, and will therefore say that 90000 seconds has passed, which is the same as 25 hours.

See also

Types

Month = enum
  mJan = (1, "January"), mFeb = "February", mMar = "March", mApr = "April", mMay = "May",
  mJun = "June", mJul = "July", mAug = "August", mSep = "September", mOct = "October",
  mNov = "November", mDec = "December"
Represents a month. Note that the enum starts at 1, so ord(month) will give the month number in the range 1..12.   Source Edit
WeekDay = enum
  dMon = "Monday", dTue = "Tuesday", dWed = "Wednesday", dThu = "Thursday", dFri = "Friday",
  dSat = "Saturday", dSun = "Sunday"
Represents a weekday.   Source Edit
DateTimeLocale = object
  MMM*: array[mJan .. mDec, string]
  MMMM*: array[mJan .. mDec, string]
  ddd*: array[dMon .. dSun, string]
  dddd*: array[dMon .. dSun, string]
  Source Edit
MonthdayRange = range[1 .. 31]
  Source Edit
HourRange = range[0 .. 23]
  Source Edit
MinuteRange = range[0 .. 59]
  Source Edit
SecondRange = range[0 .. 60]
  Source Edit
YeardayRange = range[0 .. 365]
  Source Edit
NanosecondRange = range[0 .. 999999999]
  Source Edit
Time = object
  seconds: int64
  nanosecond: NanosecondRange
Represents a point in time.   Source Edit
DateTime = object of RootObj
  nanosecond*: NanosecondRange ## The number of nanoseconds after the second,
                             ## in the range 0 to 999_999_999.
  second*: SecondRange         ## The number of seconds after the minute,
                     ## normally in the range 0 to 59, but can
                     ## be up to 60 to allow for a leap second.
  minute*: MinuteRange         ## The number of minutes after the hour,
                     ## in the range 0 to 59.
  hour*: HourRange             ## The number of hours past midnight,
                 ## in the range 0 to 23.
  monthday*: MonthdayRange     ## The day of the month, in the range 1 to 31.
  month*: Month                ## The month.
  year*: int                   ## The year, using astronomical year numbering
           ## (meaning that before year 1 is year 0,
           ## then year -1 and so on).
  weekday*: WeekDay            ## The day of the week.
  yearday*: YeardayRange       ## The number of days since January 1,
                       ## in the range 0 to 365.
  isDst*: bool                 ## Determines whether DST is in effect.
             ## Always false for the JavaScript backend.
  timezone*: Timezone          ## The timezone represented as an implementation
                    ## of ``Timezone``.
  utcOffset*: int              ## The offset in seconds west of UTC, including
                ## any offset due to DST. Note that the sign of
                ## this number is the opposite of the one in a
                ## formatted offset string like ``+01:00`` (which
                ## would be equivalent to the UTC offset
                ## ``-3600``).
  

Represents a time in different parts. Although this type can represent leap seconds, they are generally not supported in this module. They are not ignored, but the DateTime's returned by procedures in this module will never have a leap second.

Warning: even though the fields of DateTime are exported, they should never be mutated directly. Doing so is unsafe and will result in the DateTime ending up in an invalid state.

Instead of mutating the fields directly, use the Duration and TimeInterval types for arithmetic and use the initDateTime proc for changing a specific field.

  Source Edit
Duration = object
  seconds: int64
  nanosecond: NanosecondRange

Represents a fixed duration of time, meaning a duration that has constant length independent of the context.

To create a new Duration, use initDuration proc.

  Source Edit
TimeUnit = enum
  Nanoseconds, Microseconds, Milliseconds, Seconds, Minutes, Hours, Days, Weeks, Months,
  Years
Different units of time.   Source Edit
FixedTimeUnit = range[Nanoseconds .. Weeks]
Subrange of TimeUnit that only includes units of fixed duration. These are the units that can be represented by a Duration.   Source Edit
TimeInterval = object
  nanoseconds*: int            ## The number of nanoseconds
  microseconds*: int           ## The number of microseconds
  milliseconds*: int           ## The number of milliseconds
  seconds*: int                ## The number of seconds
  minutes*: int                ## The number of minutes
  hours*: int                  ## The number of hours
  days*: int                   ## The number of days
  weeks*: int                  ## The number of weeks
  months*: int                 ## The number of months
  years*: int                  ## The number of years
  

Represents a non-fixed duration of time. Can be used to add and subtract non-fixed time units from a DateTime or Time.

Create a new TimeInterval with initTimeInterval proc.

Note that TimeInterval doesn't represent a fixed duration of time, since the duration of some units depend on the context (e.g a year can be either 365 or 366 days long). The non-fixed time units are years, months, days and week.

Note that TimeInterval's returned from the times module are never normalized. If you want to normalize a time unit, Duration should be used instead.

  Source Edit
Timezone = ref object
  zonedTimeFromTimeImpl: proc (x: Time): ZonedTime {...}{.tags: [], raises: [], gcsafe,
      locks: 0.}
  zonedTimeFromAdjTimeImpl: proc (x: Time): ZonedTime {...}{.tags: [], raises: [], gcsafe,
      locks: 0.}
  name: string
Timezone interface for supporting DateTimes of arbritary timezones. The times module only supplies implementations for the systems local time and UTC.   Source Edit
ZonedTime = object
  time*: Time                  ## The point in time being represented.
  utcOffset*: int              ## The offset in seconds west of UTC,
                ## including any offset due to DST.
  isDst*: bool                 ## Determines whether DST is in effect.
  
Represents a point in time with an associated UTC offset and DST flag. This type is only used for implementing timezones.   Source Edit
DurationParts = array[FixedTimeUnit, int64]
  Source Edit
TimeIntervalParts = array[TimeUnit, int]
  Source Edit
TimeFormat = object
  patterns: seq[byte] ## \
                    ## Contains the patterns encoded as bytes.
                    ## Literal values are encoded in a special way.
                    ## They start with ``Lit.byte``, then the length of the literal, then the
                    ## raw char values of the literal. For example, the literal `foo` would
                    ## be encoded as ``@[Lit.byte, 3.byte, 'f'.byte, 'o'.byte, 'o'.byte]``.
  formatStr: string

Represents a format for parsing and printing time types.

To create a new TimeFormat use initTimeFormat proc.

  Source Edit
TimeParseError = object of ValueError
Raised when parsing input using a TimeFormat fails.   Source Edit
TimeFormatParseError = object of ValueError
Raised when parsing a TimeFormat string fails.   Source Edit

Consts

DefaultLocale = (MMM: ["Jan", "Feb", "Mar", "Apr", "May", "Jun", "Jul", "Aug", "Sep", "Oct",
                    "Nov", "Dec"], MMMM: ["January", "February", "March", "April",
                                       "May", "June", "July", "August", "September",
                                       "October", "November", "December"],
               ddd: ["Mon", "Tue", "Wed", "Thu", "Fri", "Sat", "Sun"], dddd: ["Monday",
    "Tuesday", "Wednesday", "Thursday", "Friday", "Saturday", "Sunday"])
  Source Edit
DurationZero = (seconds: 0, nanosecond: 0)
Zero value for durations. Useful for comparisons.
doAssert initDuration(seconds = 1) > DurationZero
doAssert initDuration(seconds = 0) == DurationZero
  Source Edit

Procs

proc convert[T: SomeInteger](unitFrom, unitTo: FixedTimeUnit; quantity: T): T {...}{.inline.}
Convert a quantity of some duration unit to another duration unit. This proc only deals with integers, so the result might be truncated.

Examples:

doAssert convert(Days, Hours, 2) == 48
doAssert convert(Days, Weeks, 13) == 1
doAssert convert(Seconds, Milliseconds, -1) == -1000
  Source Edit
proc nanosecond(time: Time): NanosecondRange {...}{.raises: [], tags: [].}
Get the fractional part of a Time as the number of nanoseconds of the second.   Source Edit
proc initDuration(nanoseconds, microseconds, milliseconds, seconds, minutes, hours,
                 days, weeks: int64 = 0): Duration {...}{.raises: [], tags: [].}
Create a new Duration.

Examples:

let dur = initDuration(seconds = 1, milliseconds = 1)
doAssert dur.milliseconds == 1
doAssert dur.seconds == 1
  Source Edit
proc inWeeks(dur: Duration): int64 {...}{.raises: [], tags: [].}
Convert the duration to the number of whole weeks.

Examples:

let dur = initDuration(days = 8)
doAssert dur.inWeeks == 1
  Source Edit
proc inDays(dur: Duration): int64 {...}{.raises: [], tags: [].}
Convert the duration to the number of whole days.

Examples:

let dur = initDuration(hours = -50)
doAssert dur.inDays == -2
  Source Edit
proc inHours(dur: Duration): int64 {...}{.raises: [], tags: [].}
Convert the duration to the number of whole hours.

Examples:

let dur = initDuration(minutes = 60, days = 2)
doAssert dur.inHours == 49
  Source Edit
proc inMinutes(dur: Duration): int64 {...}{.raises: [], tags: [].}
Convert the duration to the number of whole minutes.

Examples:

let dur = initDuration(hours = 2, seconds = 10)
doAssert dur.inMinutes == 120
  Source Edit
proc inSeconds(dur: Duration): int64 {...}{.raises: [], tags: [].}
Convert the duration to the number of whole seconds.

Examples:

let dur = initDuration(hours = 2, milliseconds = 10)
doAssert dur.inSeconds == 2 * 60 * 60
  Source Edit
proc inMilliseconds(dur: Duration): int64 {...}{.raises: [], tags: [].}
Convert the duration to the number of whole milliseconds.

Examples:

let dur = initDuration(seconds = -2)
doAssert dur.inMilliseconds == -2000
  Source Edit
proc inMicroseconds(dur: Duration): int64 {...}{.raises: [], tags: [].}
Convert the duration to the number of whole microseconds.

Examples:

let dur = initDuration(seconds = -2)
doAssert dur.inMicroseconds == -2000000
  Source Edit
proc inNanoseconds(dur: Duration): int64 {...}{.raises: [], tags: [].}
Convert the duration to the number of whole nanoseconds.

Examples:

let dur = initDuration(seconds = -2)
doAssert dur.inNanoseconds == -2000000000
  Source Edit
proc fromUnix(unix: int64): Time {...}{.gcsafe, locks: 0, tags: [], raises: [], noSideEffect.}
Convert a unix timestamp (seconds since 1970-01-01T00:00:00Z) to a Time.

Examples:

doAssert $fromUnix(0).utc == "1970-01-01T00:00:00Z"
  Source Edit
proc toUnix(t: Time): int64 {...}{.gcsafe, locks: 0, tags: [], raises: [], noSideEffect.}
Convert t to a unix timestamp (seconds since 1970-01-01T00:00:00Z).

Examples:

doAssert fromUnix(0).toUnix() == 0
  Source Edit
proc fromWinTime(win: int64): Time {...}{.raises: [], tags: [].}
Convert a Windows file time (100-nanosecond intervals since 1601-01-01T00:00:00Z) to a Time.   Source Edit
proc toWinTime(t: Time): int64 {...}{.raises: [], tags: [].}
Convert t to a Windows file time (100-nanosecond intervals since 1601-01-01T00:00:00Z).   Source Edit
proc isLeapYear(year: int): bool {...}{.raises: [], tags: [].}
Returns true if year is a leap year.

Examples:

doAssert isLeapYear(2000)
doAssert not isLeapYear(1900)
  Source Edit
proc getDaysInMonth(month: Month; year: int): int {...}{.raises: [], tags: [].}
Get the number of days in month of year.

Examples:

doAssert getDaysInMonth(mFeb, 2000) == 29
doAssert getDaysInMonth(mFeb, 2001) == 28
  Source Edit
proc getDaysInYear(year: int): int {...}{.raises: [], tags: [].}
Get the number of days in a year

Examples:

doAssert getDaysInYear(2000) == 366
doAssert getDaysInYear(2001) == 365
  Source Edit
proc getDayOfYear(monthday: MonthdayRange; month: Month; year: int): YeardayRange {...}{.
    tags: [], raises: [], gcsafe, locks: 0.}
Returns the day of the year. Equivalent with initDateTime(monthday, month, year, 0, 0, 0).yearday.

Examples:

doAssert getDayOfYear(1, mJan, 2000) == 0
doAssert getDayOfYear(10, mJan, 2000) == 9
doAssert getDayOfYear(10, mFeb, 2000) == 40
  Source Edit
proc getDayOfWeek(monthday: MonthdayRange; month: Month; year: int): WeekDay {...}{.tags: [],
    raises: [], gcsafe, locks: 0.}
Returns the day of the week enum from day, month and year. Equivalent with initDateTime(monthday, month, year, 0, 0, 0).weekday.

Examples:

doAssert getDayOfWeek(13, mJun, 1990) == dWed
doAssert $getDayOfWeek(13, mJun, 1990) == "Wednesday"
  Source Edit
proc toParts(dur: Duration): DurationParts {...}{.raises: [], tags: [].}

Converts a duration into an array consisting of fixed time units.

Each value in the array gives information about a specific unit of time, for example result[Days] gives a count of days.

This procedure is useful for converting Duration values to strings.

Examples:

var dp = toParts(initDuration(weeks = 2, days = 1))
doAssert dp[Days] == 1
doAssert dp[Weeks] == 2
doAssert dp[Minutes] == 0
dp = toParts(initDuration(days = -1))
doAssert dp[Days] == -1
  Source Edit
proc `$`(dur: Duration): string {...}{.raises: [], tags: [].}
Human friendly string representation of a Duration.

Examples:

doAssert $initDuration(seconds = 2) == "2 seconds"
doAssert $initDuration(weeks = 1, days = 2) == "1 week and 2 days"
doAssert $initDuration(hours = 1, minutes = 2, seconds = 3) ==
    "1 hour, 2 minutes, and 3 seconds"
doAssert $initDuration(milliseconds = -1500) == "-1 second and -500 milliseconds"
  Source Edit
proc `+`(a, b: Duration): Duration {...}{.raises: [], tags: [].}
Add two durations together.

Examples:

doAssert initDuration(seconds = 1) + initDuration(days = 1) ==
    initDuration(seconds = 1, days = 1)
  Source Edit
proc `-`(a, b: Duration): Duration {...}{.raises: [], tags: [].}
Subtract a duration from another.

Examples:

doAssert initDuration(seconds = 1, days = 1) - initDuration(seconds = 1) ==
    initDuration(days = 1)
  Source Edit
proc `-`(a: Duration): Duration {...}{.raises: [], tags: [].}
Reverse a duration.

Examples:

doAssert -initDuration(seconds = 1) == initDuration(seconds = -1)
  Source Edit
proc `<`(a, b: Duration): bool {...}{.raises: [], tags: [].}
Note that a duration can be negative, so even if a < b is true a might represent a larger absolute duration. Use abs(a) < abs(b) to compare the absolute duration.

Examples:

doAssert initDuration(seconds = 1) < initDuration(seconds = 2)
doAssert initDuration(seconds = -2) < initDuration(seconds = 1)
doAssert initDuration(seconds = -2).abs < initDuration(seconds = 1).abs == false
  Source Edit
proc `<=`(a, b: Duration): bool {...}{.raises: [], tags: [].}
  Source Edit
proc `==`(a, b: Duration): bool {...}{.raises: [], tags: [].}

Examples:

let
  d1 = initDuration(weeks = 1)
  d2 = initDuration(days = 7)
doAssert d1 == d2
  Source Edit
proc `*`(a: int64; b: Duration): Duration {...}{.raises: [], tags: [].}
Multiply a duration by some scalar.

Examples:

doAssert 5 * initDuration(seconds = 1) == initDuration(seconds = 5)
doAssert 3 * initDuration(minutes = 45) == initDuration(hours = 2, minutes = 15)
  Source Edit
proc `*`(a: Duration; b: int64): Duration {...}{.raises: [], tags: [].}
Multiply a duration by some scalar.

Examples:

doAssert initDuration(seconds = 1) * 5 == initDuration(seconds = 5)
doAssert initDuration(minutes = 45) * 3 == initDuration(hours = 2, minutes = 15)
  Source Edit
proc `div`(a: Duration; b: int64): Duration {...}{.raises: [], tags: [].}
Integer division for durations.

Examples:

doAssert initDuration(seconds = 3) div 2 == initDuration(milliseconds = 1500)
doAssert initDuration(minutes = 45) div 30 ==
    initDuration(minutes = 1, seconds = 30)
doAssert initDuration(nanoseconds = 3) div 2 == initDuration(nanoseconds = 1)
  Source Edit
proc initTime(unix: int64; nanosecond: NanosecondRange): Time {...}{.tags: [], raises: [],
    gcsafe, locks: 0, noSideEffect.}
Create a Time from a unix timestamp and a nanosecond part.   Source Edit
proc `-`(a, b: Time): Duration {...}{.extern: "ntDiffTime", raises: [], tags: [].}
Computes the duration between two points in time.

Examples:

doAssert initTime(1000, 100) - initTime(500, 20) ==
    initDuration(minutes = 8, seconds = 20, nanoseconds = 80)
  Source Edit
proc `+`(a: Time; b: Duration): Time {...}{.extern: "ntAddTime", raises: [], tags: [].}
Add a duration of time to a Time.

Examples:

doAssert (fromUnix(0) + initDuration(seconds = 1)) == fromUnix(1)
  Source Edit
proc `-`(a: Time; b: Duration): Time {...}{.extern: "ntSubTime", raises: [], tags: [].}
Subtracts a duration of time from a Time.

Examples:

doAssert (fromUnix(0) - initDuration(seconds = 1)) == fromUnix(-1)
  Source Edit
proc `<`(a, b: Time): bool {...}{.extern: "ntLtTime", raises: [], tags: [].}
Returns true if a < b, that is if a happened before b.

Examples:

doAssert initTime(50, 0) < initTime(99, 0)
  Source Edit
proc `<=`(a, b: Time): bool {...}{.extern: "ntLeTime", raises: [], tags: [].}
Returns true if a <= b.   Source Edit
proc `==`(a, b: Time): bool {...}{.extern: "ntEqTime", raises: [], tags: [].}
Returns true if a == b, that is if both times represent the same point in time.   Source Edit
proc high(typ: typedesc[Time]): Time
  Source Edit
proc low(typ: typedesc[Time]): Time
  Source Edit
proc high(typ: typedesc[Duration]): Duration
Get the longest representable duration.   Source Edit
proc low(typ: typedesc[Duration]): Duration
Get the longest representable duration of negative direction.   Source Edit
proc abs(a: Duration): Duration {...}{.raises: [], tags: [].}

Examples:

doAssert initDuration(milliseconds = -1500).abs ==
    initDuration(milliseconds = 1500)
  Source Edit
proc toTime(dt: DateTime): Time {...}{.tags: [], raises: [], gcsafe, locks: 0.}
Converts a DateTime to a Time representing the same point in time.   Source Edit
proc newTimezone(name: string; zonedTimeFromTimeImpl: proc (time: Time): ZonedTime {...}{.
    tags: [], raises: [], gcsafe, locks: 0.}; zonedTimeFromAdjTimeImpl: proc (
    adjTime: Time): ZonedTime {...}{.tags: [], raises: [], gcsafe, locks: 0.}): owned Timezone {...}{.
    raises: [], tags: [].}

Create a new Timezone.

zonedTimeFromTimeImpl and zonedTimeFromAdjTimeImpl is used as the underlying implementations for zonedTimeFromTime and zonedTimeFromAdjTime.

If possible, the name parameter should match the name used in the tz database. If the timezone doesn't exist in the tz database, or if the timezone name is unknown, then any string that describes the timezone unambiguously can be used. Note that the timezones name is used for checking equality!

Examples:

proc utcTzInfo(time: Time): ZonedTime =
  ZonedTime(utcOffset: 0, isDst: false, time: time)

let utc = newTimezone("Etc/UTC", utcTzInfo, utcTzInfo)
  Source Edit
proc name(zone: Timezone): string {...}{.raises: [], tags: [].}

The name of the timezone.

If possible, the name will be the name used in the tz database. If the timezone doesn't exist in the tz database, or if the timezone name is unknown, then any string that describes the timezone unambiguously might be used. For example, the string "LOCAL" is used for the systems local timezone.

See also: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Tz_database

  Source Edit
proc zonedTimeFromTime(zone: Timezone; time: Time): ZonedTime {...}{.raises: [], tags: [].}
Returns the ZonedTime for some point in time.   Source Edit
proc zonedTimeFromAdjTime(zone: Timezone; adjTime: Time): ZonedTime {...}{.raises: [],
    tags: [].}

Returns the ZonedTime for some local time.

Note that the Time argument does not represent a point in time, it represent a local time! E.g if adjTime is fromUnix(0), it should be interpreted as 1970-01-01T00:00:00 in the zone timezone, not in UTC.

  Source Edit
proc `$`(zone: Timezone): string {...}{.raises: [], tags: [].}
Returns the name of the timezone.   Source Edit
proc `==`(zone1, zone2: Timezone): bool {...}{.raises: [], tags: [].}
Two Timezone's are considered equal if their name is equal.

Examples:

doAssert local() == local()
doAssert local() != utc()
  Source Edit
proc inZone(time: Time; zone: Timezone): DateTime {...}{.tags: [], raises: [], gcsafe, locks: 0.}
Convert time into a DateTime using zone as the timezone.   Source Edit
proc inZone(dt: DateTime; zone: Timezone): DateTime {...}{.tags: [], raises: [], gcsafe,
    locks: 0.}
Returns a DateTime representing the same point in time as dt but using zone as the timezone.   Source Edit
proc utc(): Timezone {...}{.raises: [], tags: [].}
Get the Timezone implementation for the UTC timezone.

Examples:

doAssert now().utc.timezone == utc()
doAssert utc().name == "Etc/UTC"
  Source Edit
proc local(): Timezone {...}{.raises: [], tags: [].}
Get the Timezone implementation for the local timezone.

Examples:

doAssert now().timezone == local()
doAssert local().name == "LOCAL"
  Source Edit
proc utc(dt: DateTime): DateTime {...}{.raises: [], tags: [].}
Shorthand for dt.inZone(utc()).   Source Edit
proc local(dt: DateTime): DateTime {...}{.raises: [], tags: [].}
Shorthand for dt.inZone(local()).   Source Edit
proc utc(t: Time): DateTime {...}{.raises: [], tags: [].}
Shorthand for t.inZone(utc()).   Source Edit
proc local(t: Time): DateTime {...}{.raises: [], tags: [].}
Shorthand for t.inZone(local()).   Source Edit
proc getTime(): Time {...}{.tags: [TimeEffect], gcsafe, locks: 0, raises: [].}
Gets the current time as a Time with up to nanosecond resolution.   Source Edit
proc now(): DateTime {...}{.tags: [TimeEffect], gcsafe, locks: 0, raises: [].}

Get the current time as a DateTime in the local timezone.

Shorthand for getTime().local.

  Source Edit
proc initTimeInterval(nanoseconds, microseconds, milliseconds, seconds, minutes,
                     hours, days, weeks, months, years: int = 0): TimeInterval {...}{.
    raises: [], tags: [].}

Creates a new TimeInterval.

This proc doesn't perform any normalization! For example, initTimeInterval(hours = 24) and initTimeInterval(days = 1) are not equal.

You can also use the convenience procedures called milliseconds, seconds, minutes, hours, days, months, and years.

Examples:

let day = initTimeInterval(hours = 24)
let dt = initDateTime(1, mJan, 2000, 12, 0, 0, utc())
doAssert $(dt + day) == "2000-01-02T12:00:00Z"
doAssert initTimeInterval(hours = 24) != initTimeInterval(days = 1)
  Source Edit
proc `+`(ti1, ti2: TimeInterval): TimeInterval {...}{.raises: [], tags: [].}
Adds two TimeInterval objects together.   Source Edit
proc `-`(ti: TimeInterval): TimeInterval {...}{.raises: [], tags: [].}
Reverses a time interval

Examples:

let day = -initTimeInterval(hours = 24)
doAssert day.hours == -24
  Source Edit
proc `-`(ti1, ti2: TimeInterval): TimeInterval {...}{.raises: [], tags: [].}

Subtracts TimeInterval ti1 from ti2.

Time components are subtracted one-by-one, see output:

Examples:

let ti1 = initTimeInterval(hours = 24)
let ti2 = initTimeInterval(hours = 4)
doAssert (ti1 - ti2) == initTimeInterval(hours = 20)
  Source Edit
proc getDateStr(dt = now()): string {...}{.gcsafe, extern: "nt$1", tags: [TimeEffect],
                                 raises: [].}
Gets the current local date as a string of the format YYYY-MM-DD.

Examples:

echo getDateStr(now() - 1.months)
  Source Edit
proc getClockStr(dt = now()): string {...}{.gcsafe, extern: "nt$1", tags: [TimeEffect],
                                  raises: [].}
Gets the current local clock time as a string of the format HH:MM:SS.

Examples:

echo getClockStr(now() - 1.hours)
  Source Edit
proc toParts(ti: TimeInterval): TimeIntervalParts {...}{.raises: [], tags: [].}

Converts a TimeInterval into an array consisting of its time units, starting with nanoseconds and ending with years.

This procedure is useful for converting TimeInterval values to strings. E.g. then you need to implement custom interval printing

Examples:

var tp = toParts(initTimeInterval(years = 1, nanoseconds = 123))
doAssert tp[Years] == 1
doAssert tp[Nanoseconds] == 123
  Source Edit
proc `$`(ti: TimeInterval): string {...}{.raises: [], tags: [].}
Get string representation of TimeInterval.

Examples:

doAssert $initTimeInterval(years = 1, nanoseconds = 123) ==
    "1 year and 123 nanoseconds"
doAssert $initTimeInterval() == "0 nanoseconds"
  Source Edit
proc nanoseconds(nanos: int): TimeInterval {...}{.inline, raises: [], tags: [].}
TimeInterval of nanos nanoseconds.   Source Edit
proc microseconds(micros: int): TimeInterval {...}{.inline, raises: [], tags: [].}
TimeInterval of micros microseconds.   Source Edit
proc milliseconds(ms: int): TimeInterval {...}{.inline, raises: [], tags: [].}
TimeInterval of ms milliseconds.   Source Edit
proc seconds(s: int): TimeInterval {...}{.inline, raises: [], tags: [].}

TimeInterval of s seconds.

echo getTime() + 5.seconds

  Source Edit
proc minutes(m: int): TimeInterval {...}{.inline, raises: [], tags: [].}

TimeInterval of m minutes.

echo getTime() + 5.minutes

  Source Edit
proc hours(h: int): TimeInterval {...}{.inline, raises: [], tags: [].}

TimeInterval of h hours.

echo getTime() + 2.hours

  Source Edit
proc days(d: int): TimeInterval {...}{.inline, raises: [], tags: [].}

TimeInterval of d days.

echo getTime() + 2.days

  Source Edit
proc weeks(w: int): TimeInterval {...}{.inline, raises: [], tags: [].}

TimeInterval of w weeks.

echo getTime() + 2.weeks

  Source Edit
proc months(m: int): TimeInterval {...}{.inline, raises: [], tags: [].}

TimeInterval of m months.

echo getTime() + 2.months

  Source Edit
proc years(y: int): TimeInterval {...}{.inline, raises: [], tags: [].}

TimeInterval of y years.

echo getTime() + 2.years

  Source Edit
proc initDateTime(monthday: MonthdayRange; month: Month; year: int; hour: HourRange;
                 minute: MinuteRange; second: SecondRange;
                 nanosecond: NanosecondRange; zone: Timezone = local()): DateTime {...}{.
    raises: [], tags: [].}
Create a new DateTime in the specified timezone.

Examples:

let dt1 = initDateTime(30, mMar, 2017, 0, 0, 0, 0, utc())
doAssert $dt1 == "2017-03-30T00:00:00Z"
  Source Edit
proc initDateTime(monthday: MonthdayRange; month: Month; year: int; hour: HourRange;
                 minute: MinuteRange; second: SecondRange; zone: Timezone = local()): DateTime {...}{.
    raises: [], tags: [].}
Create a new DateTime in the specified timezone.

Examples:

let dt1 = initDateTime(30, mMar, 2017, 0, 0, 0, utc())
doAssert $dt1 == "2017-03-30T00:00:00Z"
  Source Edit
proc `+`(dt: DateTime; interval: TimeInterval): DateTime {...}{.raises: [], tags: [].}

Adds interval to dt. Components from interval are added in the order of their size, i.e. first the years component, then the months component and so on. The returned DateTime will have the same timezone as the input.

Note that when adding months, monthday overflow is allowed. This means that if the resulting month doesn't have enough days it, the month will be incremented and the monthday will be set to the number of days overflowed. So adding one month to 31 October will result in 31 November, which will overflow and result in 1 December.

Examples:

let dt = initDateTime(30, mMar, 2017, 0, 0, 0, utc())
doAssert $(dt + 1.months) == "2017-04-30T00:00:00Z"
doAssert $(dt - 1.months) == "2017-03-02T00:00:00Z"
  Source Edit
proc `-`(dt: DateTime; interval: TimeInterval): DateTime {...}{.raises: [], tags: [].}
Subtract interval from dt. Components from interval are subtracted in the order of their size, i.e. first the years component, then the months component and so on. The returned DateTime will have the same timezone as the input.

Examples:

let dt = initDateTime(30, mMar, 2017, 0, 0, 0, utc())
doAssert $(dt - 5.days) == "2017-03-25T00:00:00Z"
  Source Edit
proc `+`(dt: DateTime; dur: Duration): DateTime {...}{.raises: [], tags: [].}

Examples:

let dt = initDateTime(30, mMar, 2017, 0, 0, 0, utc())
let dur = initDuration(hours = 5)
doAssert $(dt + dur) == "2017-03-30T05:00:00Z"
  Source Edit
proc `-`(dt: DateTime; dur: Duration): DateTime {...}{.raises: [], tags: [].}

Examples:

let dt = initDateTime(30, mMar, 2017, 0, 0, 0, utc())
let dur = initDuration(days = 5)
doAssert $(dt - dur) == "2017-03-25T00:00:00Z"
  Source Edit
proc `-`(dt1, dt2: DateTime): Duration {...}{.raises: [], tags: [].}
Compute the duration between dt1 and dt2.

Examples:

let dt1 = initDateTime(30, mMar, 2017, 0, 0, 0, utc())
let dt2 = initDateTime(25, mMar, 2017, 0, 0, 0, utc())
doAssert dt1 - dt2 == initDuration(days = 5)
  Source Edit
proc `<`(a, b: DateTime): bool {...}{.raises: [], tags: [].}
Returns true if a happened before b.   Source Edit
proc `<=`(a, b: DateTime): bool {...}{.raises: [], tags: [].}
Returns true if a happened before or at the same time as b.   Source Edit
proc `==`(a, b: DateTime): bool {...}{.raises: [], tags: [].}
Returns true if a and b represent the same point in time.   Source Edit
proc between(startDt, endDt: DateTime): TimeInterval {...}{.raises: [], tags: [].}
Gives the difference between startDt and endDt as a TimeInterval. The following guarantees about the result is given:
  • All fields will have the same sign.
  • If startDt.timezone == endDt.timezone, it is guaranteed that startDt + between(startDt, endDt) == endDt.
  • If startDt.timezone != endDt.timezone, then the result will be equivalent to between(startDt.utc, endDt.utc).

Examples:

var a = initDateTime(25, mMar, 2015, 12, 0, 0, utc())
var b = initDateTime(1, mApr, 2017, 15, 0, 15, utc())
var ti = initTimeInterval(years = 2, weeks = 1, hours = 3, seconds = 15)
doAssert between(a, b) == ti
doAssert between(a, b) == -between(b, a)
  Source Edit
proc `+`(time: Time; interval: TimeInterval): Time {...}{.raises: [], tags: [].}
Adds interval to time. If interval contains any years, months, weeks or days the operation is performed in the local timezone.

Examples:

let tm = fromUnix(0)
doAssert tm + 5.seconds == fromUnix(5)
  Source Edit
proc `-`(time: Time; interval: TimeInterval): Time {...}{.raises: [], tags: [].}
Subtracts interval from Time time. If interval contains any years, months, weeks or days the operation is performed in the local timezone.

Examples:

let tm = fromUnix(5)
doAssert tm - 5.seconds == fromUnix(0)
  Source Edit
proc `+=`[T, U: TimesMutableTypes](a: var T; b: U)
Modify a in place by adding b.

Examples:

var tm = fromUnix(0)
tm += initDuration(seconds = 1)
doAssert tm == fromUnix(1)
  Source Edit
proc `-=`[T, U: TimesMutableTypes](a: var T; b: U)
Modify a in place by subtracting b.

Examples:

var tm = fromUnix(5)
tm -= initDuration(seconds = 5)
doAssert tm == fromUnix(0)
  Source Edit
proc `*=`[T: TimesMutableTypes; U](a: var T; b: U)

Examples:

var dur = initDuration(seconds = 1)
dur *= 5
doAssert dur == initDuration(seconds = 5)
  Source Edit
proc `$`(f: TimeFormat): string {...}{.raises: [], tags: [].}
Returns the format string that was used to construct f.

Examples:

let f = initTimeFormat("yyyy-MM-dd")
doAssert $f == "yyyy-MM-dd"
  Source Edit
proc initTimeFormat(format: string): TimeFormat {...}{.raises: [TimeFormatParseError],
    tags: [].}

Construct a new time format for parsing & formatting time types.

See Parsing and formatting dates for documentation of the format argument.

Examples:

let f = initTimeFormat("yyyy-MM-dd")
doAssert "2000-01-01" == "2000-01-01".parse(f).format(f)
  Source Edit
proc format(dt: DateTime; f: TimeFormat; loc: DateTimeLocale = DefaultLocale): string {...}{.
    raises: [], tags: [].}
Format dt using the format specified by f.

Examples:

let f = initTimeFormat("yyyy-MM-dd")
let dt = initDateTime(1, mJan, 2000, 0, 0, 0, utc())
doAssert "2000-01-01" == dt.format(f)
  Source Edit
proc format(dt: DateTime; f: string; loc: DateTimeLocale = DefaultLocale): string {...}{.
    raises: [TimeFormatParseError], tags: [].}

Shorthand for constructing a TimeFormat and using it to format dt.

See Parsing and formatting dates for documentation of the format argument.

Examples:

let dt = initDateTime(1, mJan, 2000, 0, 0, 0, utc())
doAssert "2000-01-01" == format(dt, "yyyy-MM-dd")
  Source Edit
proc format(dt: DateTime; f: static[string]): string {...}{.raises: [].}
Overload that validates format at compile time.   Source Edit
proc format(time: Time; f: string; zone: Timezone = local()): string {...}{.
    raises: [TimeFormatParseError], tags: [].}

Shorthand for constructing a TimeFormat and using it to format time. Will use the timezone specified by zone.

See Parsing and formatting dates for documentation of the f argument.

Examples:

var dt = initDateTime(1, mJan, 1970, 0, 0, 0, utc())
var tm = dt.toTime()
doAssert format(tm, "yyyy-MM-dd\'T\'HH:mm:ss", utc()) == "1970-01-01T00:00:00"
  Source Edit
proc format(time: Time; f: static[string]; zone: Timezone = local()): string {...}{.raises: [].}
Overload that validates f at compile time.   Source Edit
proc parse(input: string; f: TimeFormat; zone: Timezone = local();
          loc: DateTimeLocale = DefaultLocale): DateTime {...}{.
    raises: [TimeParseError, Defect], tags: [TimeEffect].}

Parses input as a DateTime using the format specified by f. If no UTC offset was parsed, then input is assumed to be specified in the zone timezone. If a UTC offset was parsed, the result will be converted to the zone timezone.

Month and day names from the passed in loc are used.

Examples:

let f = initTimeFormat("yyyy-MM-dd")
let dt = initDateTime(1, mJan, 2000, 0, 0, 0, utc())
doAssert dt == "2000-01-01".parse(f, utc())
  Source Edit
proc parse(input, f: string; tz: Timezone = local(); loc: DateTimeLocale = DefaultLocale): DateTime {...}{.
    raises: [TimeParseError, TimeFormatParseError, Defect], tags: [TimeEffect].}

Shorthand for constructing a TimeFormat and using it to parse input as a DateTime.

See Parsing and formatting dates for documentation of the f argument.

Examples:

let dt = initDateTime(1, mJan, 2000, 0, 0, 0, utc())
doAssert dt == parse("2000-01-01", "yyyy-MM-dd", utc())
  Source Edit
proc parse(input: string; f: static[string]; zone: Timezone = local();
          loc: DateTimeLocale = DefaultLocale): DateTime {...}{.
    raises: [TimeParseError, Defect].}
Overload that validates f at compile time.   Source Edit
proc parseTime(input, f: string; zone: Timezone): Time {...}{.
    raises: [TimeParseError, TimeFormatParseError, Defect], tags: [TimeEffect].}

Shorthand for constructing a TimeFormat and using it to parse input as a DateTime, then converting it a Time.

See Parsing and formatting dates for documentation of the format argument.

Examples:

let tStr = "1970-01-01T00:00:00+00:00"
doAssert parseTime(tStr, "yyyy-MM-dd\'T\'HH:mm:sszzz", utc()) == fromUnix(0)
  Source Edit
proc parseTime(input: string; f: static[string]; zone: Timezone): Time {...}{.
    raises: [TimeParseError, Defect].}
Overload that validates format at compile time.   Source Edit
proc `$`(dt: DateTime): string {...}{.tags: [], raises: [], gcsafe, locks: 0.}
Converts a DateTime object to a string representation. It uses the format yyyy-MM-dd'T'HH-mm-sszzz.

Examples:

let dt = initDateTime(1, mJan, 2000, 12, 0, 0, utc())
doAssert $dt == "2000-01-01T12:00:00Z"
  Source Edit
proc `$`(time: Time): string {...}{.tags: [], raises: [], gcsafe, locks: 0.}
Converts a Time value to a string representation. It will use the local time zone and use the format yyyy-MM-dd'T'HH-mm-sszzz.

Examples:

let dt = initDateTime(1, mJan, 1970, 0, 0, 0, local())
let tm = dt.toTime()
doAssert $tm == "1970-01-01T00:00:00" & format(dt, "zzz")
  Source Edit
proc countLeapYears(yearSpan: int): int {...}{.deprecated, raises: [], tags: [].}
Deprecated

Returns the number of leap years spanned by a given number of years.

Note: For leap years, start date is assumed to be 1 AD. counts the number of leap years up to January 1st of a given year. Keep in mind that if specified year is a leap year, the leap day has not happened before January 1st of that year.

Deprecated since v0.20.0.

  Source Edit
proc countDays(yearSpan: int): int {...}{.deprecated, raises: [], tags: [].}
Deprecated

Returns the number of days spanned by a given number of years.

Deprecated since v0.20.0.

  Source Edit
proc countYears(daySpan: int): int {...}{.deprecated, raises: [], tags: [].}
Deprecated

Returns the number of years spanned by a given number of days.

Deprecated since v0.20.0.

  Source Edit
proc countYearsAndDays(daySpan: int): tuple[years: int, days: int] {...}{.deprecated,
    raises: [], tags: [].}
Deprecated

Returns the number of years spanned by a given number of days and the remainder as days.

Deprecated since v0.20.0.

  Source Edit
proc toTimeInterval(time: Time): TimeInterval {...}{.deprecated: "Use `between` instead",
    raises: [], tags: [].}
Deprecated: Use `between` instead

Converts a Time to a TimeInterval. To be used when diffing times.

Deprecated since version 0.20.0: Use the between proc instead.

Examples:

let a = fromUnix(10)
let b = fromUnix(1500000000)
let ti = b.toTimeInterval() - a.toTimeInterval()
doAssert a + ti == b
  Source Edit
proc cpuTime(): float {...}{.tags: [TimeEffect], raises: [].}
gets time spent that the CPU spent to run the current process in seconds. This may be more useful for benchmarking than epochTime. However, it may measure the real time instead (depending on the OS). The value of the result has no meaning. To generate useful timing values, take the difference between the results of two cpuTime calls:

Examples:

var t0 = cpuTime()
var fib = @[0, 1, 1]
for i in 1 .. 10:
  fib.add(fib[^1] + fib[^2])
echo "CPU time [s] ", cpuTime() - t0
echo "Fib is [s] ", fib
  Source Edit
proc epochTime(): float {...}{.tags: [TimeEffect], raises: [].}

gets time after the UNIX epoch (1970) in seconds. It is a float because sub-second resolution is likely to be supported (depending on the hardware/OS).

getTime should generally be prefered over this proc.

  Source Edit
proc weeks(dur: Duration): int64 {...}{.inline, deprecated: "Use `inWeeks` instead",
                               raises: [], tags: [].}
Deprecated: Use `inWeeks` instead

Number of whole weeks represented by the duration.

Deprecated since version v0.20.0: Use the inWeeks proc instead.

Examples:

let dur = initDuration(weeks = 1, days = 2, hours = 3, minutes = 4)
doAssert dur.weeks == 1
  Source Edit
proc days(dur: Duration): int64 {...}{.inline, deprecated: "Use `inDays` instead",
                              raises: [], tags: [].}
Deprecated: Use `inDays` instead

Number of whole days represented by the duration.

Deprecated since version v0.20.0: Use the inDays proc instead.

Examples:

let dur = initDuration(weeks = 1, days = 2, hours = 3, minutes = 4)
doAssert dur.days == 9
  Source Edit
proc hours(dur: Duration): int64 {...}{.inline, deprecated: "Use `inHours` instead",
                               raises: [], tags: [].}
Deprecated: Use `inHours` instead

Number of whole hours represented by the duration.

Deprecated since version v0.20.0: Use the inHours proc instead.

Examples:

let dur = initDuration(days = 1, hours = 2, minutes = 3)
doAssert dur.hours == 26
  Source Edit
proc minutes(dur: Duration): int64 {...}{.inline, deprecated: "Use `inMinutes` instead",
                                 raises: [], tags: [].}
Deprecated: Use `inMinutes` instead

Number of whole minutes represented by the duration.

Deprecated since version v0.20.0: Use the inMinutes proc instead.

Examples:

let dur = initDuration(days = 1, hours = 2, minutes = 3)
doAssert dur.minutes == 1563
  Source Edit
proc seconds(dur: Duration): int64 {...}{.inline, deprecated: "Use `inSeconds` instead",
                                 raises: [], tags: [].}
Deprecated: Use `inSeconds` instead

Number of whole seconds represented by the duration.

Deprecated since version v0.20.0: Use the inSeconds proc instead.

Examples:

let dur = initDuration(minutes = 10, seconds = 30)
doAssert dur.seconds == 630
  Source Edit
proc milliseconds(dur: Duration): int {...}{.inline, deprecated, raises: [], tags: [].}
Deprecated

Number of whole milliseconds represented by the fractional part of the duration.

Deprecated since version v0.20.0.

Examples:

let dur = initDuration(minutes = 5, seconds = 6, milliseconds = 7, microseconds = 8,
                    nanoseconds = 9)
doAssert dur.milliseconds == 7
  Source Edit
proc microseconds(dur: Duration): int {...}{.inline, deprecated, raises: [], tags: [].}
Deprecated

Number of whole microseconds represented by the fractional part of the duration.

Deprecated since version v0.20.0.

Examples:

let dur = initDuration(minutes = 5, seconds = 6, milliseconds = 7, microseconds = 8,
                    nanoseconds = 9)
doAssert dur.microseconds == 7008
  Source Edit
proc nanoseconds(dur: Duration): NanosecondRange {...}{.inline, deprecated, raises: [],
    tags: [].}
Deprecated

Number of whole microseconds represented by the fractional part of the duration.

Deprecated since version v0.20.0.

Examples:

let dur = initDuration(minutes = 5, seconds = 6, milliseconds = 7, microseconds = 8,
                    nanoseconds = 9)
doAssert dur.nanoseconds == 7008009
  Source Edit
proc fractional(dur: Duration): Duration {...}{.inline, deprecated, raises: [], tags: [].}
Deprecated

The fractional part of dur, as a duration.

Deprecated since version v0.20.0.

Examples:

let dur = initDuration(minutes = 5, seconds = 6, milliseconds = 7, microseconds = 8,
                    nanoseconds = 9)
doAssert dur.fractional ==
    initDuration(milliseconds = 7, microseconds = 8, nanoseconds = 9)
  Source Edit
proc unixTimeToWinTime(time: CTime): int64 {...}{.deprecated: "Use toWinTime instead",
    raises: [], tags: [].}
Deprecated: Use toWinTime instead

Converts a UNIX Time (time_t) to a Windows file time

Deprecated: use toWinTime instead.

  Source Edit
proc winTimeToUnixTime(time: int64): CTime {...}{.deprecated: "Use fromWinTime instead",
    raises: [], tags: [].}
Deprecated: Use fromWinTime instead

Converts a Windows time to a UNIX Time (time_t)

Deprecated: use fromWinTime instead.

  Source Edit
proc initInterval(seconds, minutes, hours, days, months, years: int = 0): TimeInterval {...}{.
    deprecated, raises: [], tags: [].}
Deprecated
Deprecated since v0.18.0: use initTimeInterval instead.   Source Edit
proc fromSeconds(since1970: float): Time {...}{.tags: [], raises: [], gcsafe, locks: 0,
                                       deprecated.}
Deprecated

Takes a float which contains the number of seconds since the unix epoch and returns a time object.

Deprecated since v0.18.0: use fromUnix instead

  Source Edit
proc fromSeconds(since1970: int64): Time {...}{.tags: [], raises: [], gcsafe, locks: 0,
                                       deprecated.}
Deprecated

Takes an int which contains the number of seconds since the unix epoch and returns a time object.

Deprecated since v0.18.0: use fromUnix instead

  Source Edit
proc toSeconds(time: Time): float {...}{.tags: [], raises: [], gcsafe, locks: 0, deprecated.}
Deprecated

Returns the time in seconds since the unix epoch.

Deprecated since v0.18.0: use toUnix instead

  Source Edit
proc getLocalTime(time: Time): DateTime {...}{.tags: [], raises: [], gcsafe, locks: 0,
                                      deprecated.}
Deprecated

Converts the calendar time time to broken-time representation, expressed relative to the user's specified time zone.

Deprecated since v0.18.0: use local instead

  Source Edit
proc getGMTime(time: Time): DateTime {...}{.tags: [], raises: [], gcsafe, locks: 0, deprecated.}
Deprecated

Converts the calendar time time to broken-down time representation, expressed in Coordinated Universal Time (UTC).

Deprecated since v0.18.0: use utc instead

  Source Edit
proc getTimezone(): int {...}{.tags: [TimeEffect], raises: [], gcsafe, locks: 0, deprecated.}
Deprecated

Returns the offset of the local (non-DST) timezone in seconds west of UTC.

Deprecated since v0.18.0: use now().utcOffset to get the current utc offset (including DST).

  Source Edit
proc getDayOfWeek(day, month, year: int): WeekDay {...}{.tags: [], raises: [], gcsafe, locks: 0,
    deprecated.}
Deprecated
Deprecated since v0.18.0: use getDayOfWeek(monthday: MonthdayRange; month: Month; year: int) instead.   Source Edit
proc getDayOfWeekJulian(day, month, year: int): WeekDay {...}{.deprecated, raises: [],
    tags: [].}
Deprecated
Returns the day of the week enum from day, month and year, according to the Julian calendar. Deprecated since v0.18.0   Source Edit
proc adjTime(zt: ZonedTime): Time {...}{.deprecated: "Use zt.time instead", raises: [],
                                tags: [].}
Deprecated: Use zt.time instead
Deprecated since v0.19.0: use the time field instead.   Source Edit
proc adjTime=(zt: var ZonedTime; adjTime: Time) {...}{.deprecated: "Use zt.time instead",
    raises: [], tags: [].}
Deprecated: Use zt.time instead
Deprecated since v0.19.0: use the time field instead.   Source Edit
proc zoneInfoFromUtc(zone: Timezone; time: Time): ZonedTime {...}{.
    deprecated: "Use zonedTimeFromTime instead", raises: [], tags: [].}
Deprecated: Use zonedTimeFromTime instead
Deprecated since v0.19.0: use zonedTimeFromTime instead.   Source Edit
proc zoneInfoFromTz(zone: Timezone; adjTime: Time): ZonedTime {...}{.
    deprecated: "Use zonedTimeFromAdjTime instead", raises: [], tags: [].}
Deprecated: Use zonedTimeFromAdjTime instead
Deprecated since v0.19.0: use the zonedTimeFromAdjTime instead.   Source Edit

Templates

template formatValue(result: var string; value: DateTime; specifier: string)
adapter for strformat. Not intended to be called directly.   Source Edit
template formatValue(result: var string; value: Time; specifier: string)
adapter for strformat. Not intended to be called directly.   Source Edit