Mysql need the mysql.timezone. tables to be filled properly for explicit and implicit TZ conversions. They are not created and filled automatically on installation. Install fresh timezones on your host. Usually they are provided by zoneinfo package. This format by ISO definition indicates the datetime portion should be expressed in Coordinated Universal Time (UTC). For example, 1999-12-12 12:5 -07:00 should be represented as 1999-12-12 19:5Z.
In MySQL, you can use the
UTC_TIME function to return the UTC time. UTC stands for Coordinated Universal Time and it’s the primary time standard by which the world regulates clocks and time.
The result is returned either in ‘HH:MM:SS’ or HHMMSS format, depending on whether the function is used in a string or numeric context.
You can use either of the following two forms:
fsp is an optional argument that specifies the fractional seconds precision to use in the result.
Example 1 – Basic Usage
Here’s an example to demonstrate.
Example 2 – With Parentheses
Utc In Mysql
In this example I add the parentheses (of course, this makes no difference to the outcome).
Example 3 – Fractional Seconds Precision
Here I add an argument that specifies the fractional seconds precision to use. Pakistani tv dramas. In this case I use
6, which means that the result will have a precision down to the millisecond.
And in the next example I use
3 to reduce the fractional seconds precision:
Example 4 – Numerical Context
The previous examples were all returned in ‘HH:MM:SS’ format. This is because they were used in a string context.
In this example I use the function in a numerical context. I do this by adding a number to the function.
Mysql Utc To Local
In this case I added zero, so the result is now in HHMMSS format.
Mysql Utc Timestamp To Datetime
There’s nothing to stop you from adding another number. Example:
UTC_DATE Examples for returning the UTC date.