Time « SQL « Java Database Q&A

1. Create jodatime LocalDate from java.sql.Time    stackoverflow.com

I'm new to joda-time and I didn't find anywhere examples to do some simple things. I want to make an object where to save a time value read from a table in ...

2. How to parse from SQL Time (String) to java.sql.Time?    stackoverflow.com

i have a database with a Time field. When i get the fields with a php, i receive the Time field as a String, by JSON. The string i recive is like ...

3. Which SQL takes more time?    stackoverflow.com

In a J2EE app how do we know which SQL takes more time to execute? I'm asking this question because for one of my Web application, when load increases I'm seeing ...

4. Measure sql execution time in a Java Application    stackoverflow.com

Is there a easy way to measure execution time of all sql statements that are executed by JDBC and print the result to the output? Some may advise me to use AOP ...

5. Adding run times in Goovy using java.sql.Time class    stackoverflow.com

I'm trying to figure out a way add run times of interviews in the system I'm working on in Groovy. In my code I have an ArrayList of java.sql.Time objects ("times" in ...

6. Why java.sql.Time.toString() adds hours?    stackoverflow.com

Follow the simple a example

java.sql.Time t = new Time(1000);
System.out.println("Time t =" + t);
This gives the following output:
Time t = 01:00:01
While I would expect:
Time t = 00:00:01
Could someone tell me how to ...

7. Right way of comparing java.sql.Time in Java    stackoverflow.com

Which is the right way to compare Time in Java? I mean java.sql.Time. Or is there a better way we can compare time in Joda Time?

8. min sql request response time of 0 ms?    jmeter.512774.n5.nabble.com

9. Microsoft SQL - get time    coderanch.com

There is a getdate() function in T-SQL (Microsoft's SQL syntax used in SQL Server). Just be aware that if you put getdate() in your WHERE clause, you might not get any results as it searches for a datetime stamp. You can use a LEFT(getdate(), 11) in your WHERE clause and will return something like this... Jul 24 2003

10. SQL TIME    coderanch.com

11. java.sql.Time capacity    coderanch.com

12. SQL Current Time    coderanch.com

Hi all, Is it possible to get a time stamp in SQL in the format of a long datatype similar to the java Method System.currentTimeMillis() . I know sql has functions similar to SELECT NOW(); which return something like "2009-06-05 16:10:09" , but i would like to hava a method to return it as a long number. As i have saved ...

13. Persistence problem when changing type to java.sql.Time    java-forums.org

Hi. I'm writing a database application for my college course, using tables which were created in Netbeans. In my database, I have a field (named "DURATION") of type TIME, but the generated code in the table's Class uses java.util.Date. Using this, the table in the swing form will, of course, only display the "zero epoch" value of January 1, 1970. But ...

14. new java.sql.Time(3600000) = 02:00:00    forums.oracle.com

15. Getting the current time using java.sql.Time    forums.oracle.com

I need to set the current time in a database field. I tried the following code (using my logic) to set the current time. But, I end up getting "Jan 1, 1970" in the time field in the database. Here is the code : Calendar cal = Calendar.getInstance(); Java.sql.Time now = java.sql.Time.valueOf( cal.get(Calendar.HOUR_OF_DAY) + ":" + cal.get(Calendar.MINUTE) + ":" + cal.get(Calendar.SECOND)); ...

16. using java.sql.Time: Offset by 1 hour?    forums.oracle.com

Not completely. I expected that dependend on the used timezone, every getter of time entities (may it be the time or the ms since 1970) would be equal. But now it seems that the ms (and therefore getTime()) are always the raw time meaning the initial time in GMT but other getters provide timezone dependend time. That seems a bit confusing ...

17. Add Subtract Time using SQL    forums.oracle.com

The SQL time should be obtained using java.sql.Timestamp, otherwise you will not get the date. Timestamp has a getTime method that will return the milliseconds. You can set the milliseconds into a Calendar using setTime. Calendar is the safest way to do calculations on time. If you do arithmetic on the milliseconds it will fail twice each year when Daylight Saving ...

18. java.sql.Time initializing incorrectly    forums.oracle.com

Hi, Im having a problem initializing a Time object properly. Im calculating a long value and then using this to start the Time object. long calcAvg = /* calculation */ // which produces a value of around 1000 - 4000 // then I create the Time object Time time = new Time(calcAvg); The problem is when I print the 'time' object ...