2000 Utc To Est

Current time in GMT and EST. Time zone converters for GMT and EST. Countries in GMT and EST. Similar conversions between your chosen time zones. GMT ( UTC ): » Universal Time to Local Time Main Conversion Page. Scale:. Is local time not Right? Input the time zone below to convert: » UTC to Worldwide Timezone Converters. Universal Time Offset: UTC +0. 8:00 PM Universal Time conversion to worldwide times: Adelaide. 5:30 AM Next Day. Converting UTC to EST. This time zone converter lets you visually and very quickly convert UTC to EST and vice-versa. Simply mouse over the colored hour-tiles and glance at the hours selected by the column. UTC stands for Universal Time. EST is known as Eastern Standard Time. EST is 4 hours behind UTC.

  1. 2000 Utc To Est
  2. Utc 4 To Est

Exact time now, time zone, time difference, sunrise/sunset time and key facts for UTC. Pacific Standard Pacific Daylight PDT CST EST AST Time (PST) UTC Savings Time (PDT). 2000 0400 8:00 P.M. 2000 0300 2000 2100 2200 2300 0000 0400.

This module provides various time-related functions. For relatedfunctionality, see also the datetime and calendar modules.

Although this module is always available,not all functions are available on all platforms. Most of the functionsdefined in this module call platform C library functions with the same name. Itmay sometimes be helpful to consult the platform documentation, because thesemantics of these functions varies among platforms.

An explanation of some terminology and conventions is in order.

  • The epoch is the point where the time starts, and is platformdependent. For Unix, the epoch is January 1, 1970, 00:00:00 (UTC).To find out what the epoch is on a given platform, look attime.gmtime(0).

  • The term seconds since the epoch refers to the total numberof elapsed seconds since the epoch, typically excludingleap seconds. Leap seconds are excluded from this total on allPOSIX-compliant platforms.

  • The functions in this module may not handle dates and times before the epoch orfar in the future. The cut-off point in the future is determined by the Clibrary; for 32-bit systems, it is typically in 2038.

  • Function strptime() can parse 2-digit years when given %y formatcode. When 2-digit years are parsed, they are converted according to the POSIXand ISO C standards: values 69–99 are mapped to 1969–1999, and values 0–68are mapped to 2000–2068.

  • UTC is Coordinated Universal Time (formerly known as Greenwich Mean Time, orGMT). The acronym UTC is not a mistake but a compromise between English andFrench.

  • DST is Daylight Saving Time, an adjustment of the timezone by (usually) onehour during part of the year. DST rules are magic (determined by local law) andcan change from year to year. The C library has a table containing the localrules (often it is read from a system file for flexibility) and is the onlysource of True Wisdom in this respect.

  • The precision of the various real-time functions may be less than suggested bythe units in which their value or argument is expressed. E.g. on most Unixsystems, the clock “ticks” only 50 or 100 times a second.

  • On the other hand, the precision of time() and sleep() is betterthan their Unix equivalents: times are expressed as floating point numbers,time() returns the most accurate time available (using Unixgettimeofday() where available), and sleep() will accept a timewith a nonzero fraction (Unix select() is used to implement this, whereavailable).

  • The time value as returned by gmtime(), localtime(), andstrptime(), and accepted by asctime(), mktime() andstrftime(), is a sequence of 9 integers. The return values ofgmtime(), localtime(), and strptime() also offer attributenames for individual fields.

    See struct_time for a description of these objects.

    Changed in version 3.3: The struct_time type was extended to provide the tm_gmtoffand tm_zone attributes when platform supports correspondingstructtm members.

    Changed in version 3.6: The struct_time attributes tm_gmtoff and tm_zoneare now available on all platforms.

  • Use the following functions to convert between time representations:

    From

    To

    Use

    seconds since the epoch

    struct_time inUTC

    seconds since the epoch

    struct_time inlocal time

    struct_time inUTC

    seconds since the epoch

    struct_time inlocal time

    seconds since the epoch

Functions¶

time.asctime([t])

Convert a tuple or struct_time representing a time as returned bygmtime() or localtime() to a string of the followingform: 'SunJun2023:21:051993'. The day field is two characters longand is space padded if the day is a single digit,e.g.: 'WedJun904:26:401993'.

If t is not provided, the current time as returned by localtime()is used. Locale information is not used by asctime().

Note

Unlike the C function of the same name, asctime() does not add atrailing newline.

time.pthread_getcpuclockid(thread_id)
2000 Utc To Est

Return the clk_id of the thread-specific CPU-time clock for the specified thread_id.

Use threading.get_ident() or the identattribute of threading.Thread objects to get a suitable valuefor thread_id.

Warning

Passing an invalid or expired thread_id may result inundefined behavior, such as segmentation fault.

Availability: Unix (see the man page for pthread_getcpuclockid(3) forfurther information).

time.clock_getres(clk_id)

Return the resolution (precision) of the specified clock clk_id. Refer toClock ID Constants for a list of accepted values for clk_id.

Availability: Unix.

New in version 3.3.

time.clock_gettime(clk_id) → float¶

Return the time of the specified clock clk_id. Refer toClock ID Constants for a list of accepted values for clk_id.

Availability: Unix.

time.clock_gettime_ns(clk_id) → int¶

Similar to clock_gettime() but return time as nanoseconds.

Availability: Unix.

New in version 3.7.

time.clock_settime(clk_id, time: float)

Set the time of the specified clock clk_id. Currently,CLOCK_REALTIME is the only accepted value for clk_id.

Availability: Unix.

time.clock_settime_ns(clk_id, time: int)

Similar to clock_settime() but set time with nanoseconds.

Availability: Unix.

New in version 3.7.

time.ctime([secs])

Convert a time expressed in seconds since the epoch to a string of a form:'SunJun2023:21:051993' representing local time. The day fieldis two characters long and is space padded if the day is a single digit,e.g.: 'WedJun904:26:401993'.

If secs is not provided or None, the current time asreturned by time() is used. ctime(secs) is equivalent toasctime(localtime(secs)). Locale information is not used byctime().

time.get_clock_info(name)

Get information on the specified clock as a namespace object.Supported clock names and the corresponding functions to read their valueare:

  • 'monotonic': time.monotonic()

  • 'perf_counter': time.perf_counter()

  • 'process_time': time.process_time()

  • 'thread_time': time.thread_time()

  • 'time': time.time()

The result has the following attributes:

  • adjustable: True if the clock can be changed automatically (e.g. bya NTP daemon) or manually by the system administrator, False otherwise

  • implementation: The name of the underlying C function used to getthe clock value. Refer to Clock ID Constants for possible values.

  • monotonic: True if the clock cannot go backward,False otherwise

  • resolution: The resolution of the clock in seconds (float)

time.gmtime([secs])

Convert a time expressed in seconds since the epoch to a struct_time inUTC in which the dst flag is always zero. If secs is not provided orNone, the current time as returned by time() is used. Fractionsof a second are ignored. See above for a description of thestruct_time object. See calendar.timegm() for the inverse of thisfunction.

time.localtime([secs])

Like gmtime() but converts to local time. If secs is not provided orNone, the current time as returned by time() is used. The dstflag is set to 1 when DST applies to the given time.

time.mktime(t)

This is the inverse function of localtime(). Its argument is thestruct_time or full 9-tuple (since the dst flag is needed; use -1as the dst flag if it is unknown) which expresses the time in local time, notUTC. It returns a floating point number, for compatibility with time().If the input value cannot be represented as a valid time, eitherOverflowError or ValueError will be raised (which depends onwhether the invalid value is caught by Python or the underlying C libraries).The earliest date for which it can generate a time is platform-dependent.

time.monotonic() → float¶

Return the value (in fractional seconds) of a monotonic clock, i.e. a clockthat cannot go backwards. The clock is not affected by system clock updates.The reference point of the returned value is undefined, so that only thedifference between the results of two calls is valid.

New in version 3.3.

Changed in version 3.5: The function is now always available and always system-wide.

time.monotonic_ns() → int¶

Similar to monotonic(), but return time as nanoseconds.

time.perf_counter() → float¶

Return the value (in fractional seconds) of a performance counter, i.e. aclock with the highest available resolution to measure a short duration. Itdoes include time elapsed during sleep and is system-wide. The referencepoint of the returned value is undefined, so that only the difference betweenthe results of two calls is valid.

New in version 3.3.

time.perf_counter_ns() → int¶

Similar to perf_counter(), but return time as nanoseconds.

time.process_time() → float¶

Return the value (in fractional seconds) of the sum of the system and userCPU time of the current process. It does not include time elapsed duringsleep. It is process-wide by definition. The reference point of thereturned value is undefined, so that only the difference between the resultsof two calls is valid.

New in version 3.3.

time.process_time_ns() → int¶

Similar to process_time() but return time as nanoseconds.

time.sleep(secs)

Suspend execution of the calling thread for the given number of seconds.The argument may be a floating point number to indicate a more precise sleeptime. The actual suspension time may be less than that requested because anycaught signal will terminate the sleep() following execution of thatsignal’s catching routine. Also, the suspension time may be longer thanrequested by an arbitrary amount because of the scheduling of other activityin the system.

Changed in version 3.5: The function now sleeps at least secs even if the sleep is interruptedby a signal, except if the signal handler raises an exception (seePEP 475 for the rationale).

time.strftime(format[, t])

Convert a tuple or struct_time representing a time as returned bygmtime() or localtime() to a string as specified by the formatargument. If t is not provided, the current time as returned bylocaltime() is used. format must be a string. ValueError israised if any field in t is outside of the allowed range.

0 is a legal argument for any position in the time tuple; if it is normallyillegal the value is forced to a correct one.

The following directives can be embedded in the format string. They are shownwithout the optional field width and precision specification, and are replacedby the indicated characters in the strftime() result:

Directive

Meaning

Notes

%a

Locale’s abbreviated weekday name.

%A

Locale’s full weekday name.

%b

Locale’s abbreviated month name.

%B

Locale’s full month name.

%c

Locale’s appropriate date and timerepresentation.

%d

Day of the month as a decimal number [01,31].

%H

Hour (24-hour clock) as a decimal number[00,23].

%I

Hour (12-hour clock) as a decimal number[01,12].

%j

Day of the year as a decimal number [001,366].

%m

Month as a decimal number [01,12].

%M

Minute as a decimal number [00,59].

%p

Locale’s equivalent of either AM or PM.

(1)

%S

Second as a decimal number [00,61].

(2)

%U

Week number of the year (Sunday as the firstday of the week) as a decimal number [00,53].All days in a new year preceding the firstSunday are considered to be in week 0.

(3)

%w

Weekday as a decimal number [0(Sunday),6].

%W

Week number of the year (Monday as the firstday of the week) as a decimal number [00,53].All days in a new year preceding the firstMonday are considered to be in week 0.

(3)

%x

Locale’s appropriate date representation.

%X

Locale’s appropriate time representation.

%y

Year without century as a decimal number[00,99].

%Y

Year with century as a decimal number.

%z

Time zone offset indicating a positive ornegative time difference from UTC/GMT of theform +HHMM or -HHMM, where H represents decimalhour digits and M represents decimal minutedigits [-23:59, +23:59].

%Z

Time zone name (no characters if no time zoneexists).

%%

A literal '%' character.

Notes:

  1. When used with the strptime() function, the %p directive only affectsthe output hour field if the %I directive is used to parse the hour.

  2. The range really is 0 to 61; value 60 is valid intimestamps representing leap seconds and value 61 is supportedfor historical reasons.

  3. When used with the strptime() function, %U and %W are only used incalculations when the day of the week and the year are specified.

Here is an example, a format for dates compatible with that specified in theRFC 2822 Internet email standard. 1

Additional directives may be supported on certain platforms, but only theones listed here have a meaning standardized by ANSI C. To see the full setof format codes supported on your platform, consult the strftime(3)documentation.

On some platforms, an optional field width and precision specification canimmediately follow the initial '%' of a directive in the following order;this is also not portable. The field width is normally 2 except for %j whereit is 3.

time.strptime(string[, format])

Parse a string representing a time according to a format. The return valueis a struct_time as returned by gmtime() orlocaltime().

The format parameter uses the same directives as those used bystrftime(); it defaults to '%a%b%d%H:%M:%S%Y' which matches theformatting returned by ctime(). If string cannot be parsed accordingto format, or if it has excess data after parsing, ValueError israised. The default values used to fill in any missing data when moreaccurate values cannot be inferred are (1900,1,1,0,0,0,0,1,-1).Both string and format must be strings.

For example:

2000 Utc To Est

Support for the %Z directive is based on the values contained in tznameand whether daylight is true. Because of this, it is platform-specificexcept for recognizing UTC and GMT which are always known (and are considered tobe non-daylight savings timezones).

Only the directives specified in the documentation are supported. Becausestrftime() is implemented per platform it can sometimes offer moredirectives than those listed. But strptime() is independent of any platformand thus does not necessarily support all directives available that are notdocumented as supported.

class time.struct_time

The type of the time value sequence returned by gmtime(),localtime(), and strptime(). It is an object with a namedtuple interface: values can be accessed by index and by attribute name. Thefollowing values are present:

Index

Attribute

Values

0

tm_year

(for example, 1993)

1

tm_mon

range [1, 12]

2

tm_mday

range [1, 31]

3

tm_hour

range [0, 23]

4

tm_min

range [0, 59]

5

tm_sec

range [0, 61]; see (2) instrftime() description

6

tm_wday

range [0, 6], Monday is 0

7 Amazon echo show manual.

tm_yday

range [1, 366]

8

tm_isdst

0, 1 or -1; see below

N/A

tm_zone

abbreviation of timezone name

N/A

tm_gmtoff

offset east of UTC in seconds

Note that unlike the C structure, the month value is a range of [1, 12], not[0, 11].

In calls to mktime(), tm_isdst may be set to 1 when daylightsavings time is in effect, and 0 when it is not. A value of -1 indicates thatthis is not known, and will usually result in the correct state being filled in.

When a tuple with an incorrect length is passed to a function expecting astruct_time, or having elements of the wrong type, aTypeError is raised.

time.time() → float¶

Return the time in seconds since the epoch as a floating pointnumber. The specific date of the epoch and the handling ofleap seconds is platform dependent.On Windows and most Unix systems, the epoch is January 1, 1970,00:00:00 (UTC) and leap seconds are not counted towards the timein seconds since the epoch. This is commonly referred to asUnix time.To find out what the epoch is on a given platform, look atgmtime(0).

Note that even though the time is always returned as a floating pointnumber, not all systems provide time with a better precision than 1 second.While this function normally returns non-decreasing values, it can return alower value than a previous call if the system clock has been set backbetween the two calls.

The number returned by time() may be converted into a more commontime format (i.e. year, month, day, hour, etc…) in UTC by passing it togmtime() function or in local time by passing it to thelocaltime() function. In both cases astruct_time object is returned, from which the componentsof the calendar date may be accessed as attributes.

time.thread_time() → float¶

Return the value (in fractional seconds) of the sum of the system and userCPU time of the current thread. It does not include time elapsed duringsleep. It is thread-specific by definition. The reference point of thereturned value is undefined, so that only the difference between the resultsof two calls in the same thread is valid.

Availability: Windows, Linux, Unix systems supportingCLOCK_THREAD_CPUTIME_ID.

New in version 3.7.

time.thread_time_ns() → int¶

Similar to thread_time() but return time as nanoseconds.

time.time_ns() → int¶

Similar to time() but returns time as an integer number of nanosecondssince the epoch.

New in version 3.7.

time.tzset()

Reset the time conversion rules used by the library routines. The environmentvariable TZ specifies how this is done. It will also set the variablestzname (from the TZ environment variable), timezone (non-DSTseconds West of UTC), altzone (DST seconds west of UTC) and daylight(to 0 if this timezone does not have any daylight saving time rules, or tononzero if there is a time, past, present or future when daylight saving timeapplies).

Availability: Unix.

Note

Although in many cases, changing the TZ environment variable mayaffect the output of functions like localtime() without callingtzset(), this behavior should not be relied on.

The TZ environment variable should contain no whitespace.

The standard format of the TZ environment variable is (whitespaceadded for clarity):

Where the components are:

std and dst

Three or more alphanumerics giving the timezone abbreviations. These will bepropagated into time.tzname

offset

The offset has the form: ±hh[:mm[:ss]]. This indicates the valueadded the local time to arrive at UTC. If preceded by a ‘-‘, the timezoneis east of the Prime Meridian; otherwise, it is west. If no offset followsdst, summer time is assumed to be one hour ahead of standard time.

start[/time],end[/time]

Indicates when to change to and back from DST. The format of thestart and end dates are one of the following:

Jn

The Julian day n (1 <= n <= 365). Leap days are not counted, so inall years February 28 is day 59 and March 1 is day 60.

n

The zero-based Julian day (0 <= n <= 365). Leap days are counted, andit is possible to refer to February 29.

Mm.n.d

The d’th day (0 <= d <= 6) of week n of month m of the year (1<= n <= 5, 1 <= m <= 12, where week 5 means “the last d day inmonth m” which may occur in either the fourth or the fifthweek). Week 1 is the first week in which the d’th day occurs. Dayzero is a Sunday.

time has the same format as offset except that no leading sign(‘-‘ or ‘+’) is allowed. The default, if time is not given, is 02:00:00.

On many Unix systems (including *BSD, Linux, Solaris, and Darwin), it is moreconvenient to use the system’s zoneinfo (tzfile(5)) database tospecify the timezone rules. To do this, set the TZ environmentvariable to the path of the required timezone datafile, relative to the root ofthe systems ‘zoneinfo’ timezone database, usually located at/usr/share/zoneinfo. For example, 'US/Eastern','Australia/Melbourne', 'Egypt' or 'Europe/Amsterdam'.

Clock ID Constants¶

These constants are used as parameters for clock_getres() andclock_gettime().

time.CLOCK_BOOTTIME

Identical to CLOCK_MONOTONIC, except it also includes any time thatthe system is suspended.

This allows applications to get a suspend-aware monotonic clock withouthaving to deal with the complications of CLOCK_REALTIME, which mayhave discontinuities if the time is changed using settimeofday() orsimilar.

Availability: Linux 2.6.39 or later.

time.CLOCK_HIGHRES

The Solaris OS has a CLOCK_HIGHRES timer that attempts to use an optimalhardware source, and may give close to nanosecond resolution.CLOCK_HIGHRES is the nonadjustable, high-resolution clock.

Availability: Solaris.

New in version 3.3.

time.CLOCK_MONOTONIC

Clock that cannot be set and represents monotonic time since some unspecifiedstarting point.

Availability: Unix.

time.CLOCK_MONOTONIC_RAW

Similar to CLOCK_MONOTONIC, but provides access to a rawhardware-based time that is not subject to NTP adjustments.

Availability: Linux 2.6.28 and newer, macOS 10.12 and newer.

New in version 3.3.

time.CLOCK_PROCESS_CPUTIME_ID

High-resolution per-process timer from the CPU.

Availability: Unix.

time.CLOCK_PROF

High-resolution per-process timer from the CPU.

Utc

Availability: FreeBSD, NetBSD 7 or later, OpenBSD.

New in version 3.7.

time.CLOCK_TAI

The system must have a current leap second table in order for this to givethe correct answer. PTP or NTP software can maintain a leap second table.

Availability: Linux.

2000 Utc To Est
time.CLOCK_THREAD_CPUTIME_ID

Thread-specific CPU-time clock.

Availability: Unix.

New in version 3.3.

time.CLOCK_UPTIME

Time whose absolute value is the time the system has been running and notsuspended, providing accurate uptime measurement, both absolute andinterval.

2000 Utc To Est

Availability: FreeBSD, OpenBSD 5.5 or later.

time.CLOCK_UPTIME_RAW

Clock that increments monotonically, tracking the time since an arbitrarypoint, unaffected by frequency or time adjustments and not incremented whilethe system is asleep.

Availability: macOS 10.12 and newer.

New in version 3.8.

The following constant is the only parameter that can be sent toclock_settime().

time.CLOCK_REALTIME

System-wide real-time clock. Setting this clock requires appropriateprivileges.

Availability: Unix.

Timezone Constants¶

time.altzone
2000 utc to est time in

The offset of the local DST timezone, in seconds west of UTC, if one is defined.This is negative if the local DST timezone is east of UTC (as in Western Europe,including the UK). Only use this if daylight is nonzero. See note below.

time.daylight

Nonzero if a DST timezone is defined. See note below.

time.timezone

The offset of the local (non-DST) timezone, in seconds west of UTC (negative inmost of Western Europe, positive in the US, zero in the UK). See note below.

time.tzname

A tuple of two strings: the first is the name of the local non-DST timezone, thesecond is the name of the local DST timezone. If no DST timezone is defined,the second string should not be used. See note below.

Note

For the above Timezone constants (altzone, daylight, timezone,and tzname), the value is determined by the timezone rules in effectat module load time or the last time tzset() is called and may be incorrectfor times in the past. It is recommended to use the tm_gmtoff andtm_zone results from localtime() to obtain timezone information.

See also

Module datetime

More object-oriented interface to dates and times.

Module locale

Internationalization services. The locale setting affects the interpretationof many format specifiers in strftime() and strptime().

Module calendar

General calendar-related functions. timegm() is theinverse of gmtime() from this module.

Footnotes

1

Utc 4 To Est

The use of %Z is now deprecated, but the %z escape that expands to thepreferred hour/minute offset is not supported by all ANSI C libraries. Also, astrict reading of the original 1982 RFC 822 standard calls for a two-digityear (%y rather than %Y), but practice moved to 4-digit years long before theyear 2000. After that, RFC 822 became obsolete and the 4-digit year hasbeen first recommended by RFC 1123 and then mandated by RFC 2822.