To get your date in a proper format, set a variable that you want to use for your timezone offset.
The key to getting your date in a proper format is to set the timezone offset. If you want to get your timezone offset in a proper format, set it to the first day of the week instead, and then set it to the day of the month, month, year, etc.
The good thing about this timezone offset is that it gets it right. I know my friends in the US say it is very, very off, but it is actually correct. I mean, it is off by a minute and a half in the summer time on the East Coast, and by a minute and a half in the winter time on the West Coast. Thats what I mean about its accuracy.
The actual timezone offset, that’s the difference between UTC +10 and UTC +26. For example, if I’m in the north of the US, it is 6:10 GMT, and if I’m in the south, it is UTC +26. The difference is because of the difference in the timezone offset it can take into account the time on the west side of the day. If I’m in the east, I’m not in the north.
the other solution that is very common is to use a PHP library that converts the date to the timezone offset. For example, DateTime::createFromFormat() is a good library to use if you need to get the date in that format.
The last time I checked, that was the correct way to do it. If all you need is a datetime value, then DateTime::createFromFormat is pretty simple. The trick is that it requires you to provide a format that you know how to use, so if you don’t have that information, you should probably stick to the first solution above.
I was surprised that PHP was never considered a decent choice for storing dates, but php.net’s DateTime class is pretty smart and pretty fast as well. You can even get the same results with it without having to parse the date. You can check out the examples on php.net to get started.