|To set the system clock, use the date command.|
For Redhat Systems, use the following format:
date --set="Mmm DD HH:MM:SS YYYY"Example:
date --set="Oct 20 15:52:29 2004"
For FreeBSD systems, use the following format:
date 0410201544Will set the date/time to 2004, October 20th, 15:44 (3:44pm).
For any operating system, if you have the rdate program, you can simply type:
rdate -s rdate.directadmin.comto sync your server with the atomic clock in Boulder, Colorado.
ntp is a newer, more accurate method of setting the date:
/usr/sbin/ntpdate -b -u ntp.directadmin.com
Note that if the value set by rdate/ntpdate isn't correct, then you likely have a wrong timezone specified. Commands like system-config-date or redhat-config-date can set it up for you. Else you'd need to create a symbolic link from one of the timezones in /usr/shared/zoneinfo to /etc/localtime, eg:
mv /etc/localtime /etc/localtime.moved
You should also update your php.ini to use the correct timezone.
Edit the value:
date.timezone = "UTC"and change UTC to one of the valid timezone's that php can accept/
© 2018 JBMC Software, Suite 173 3-11 Bellerose Drive, St Albert, AB T8N 1P7 Canada. Mon-Fri 9AM-5PM MST