New answers tagged time
sudo dpkg-reconfigure tzdata worked for me
Open a terminal and type "sudo dpkg-reconfigure tzdata" then configure the timezone from the popup that will appear, select the correct zone and it should and check the time using the "time" command. The sudo command will want a password so your user account should have elevated rights, i.e. be in sudo group.
You could run the following command to update the system time: sudo ntpd -a -b Run the following command to verify the same: sudo ntpq -p Then, run the following to update the clock: sudo ntpd -gq Also, you may need to install ntp. You can do it by executing the following command: sudo apt-get install ntp Delay and offset should not be all zeros. ...
install ntp server: sudo apt-get install ntp and run sudo ntpdate ntp.ubuntu.com Sources---> link and link
Open Language Support and change the regional formats setting to your liking.
The delay does not mean a delay between your computer and the source. Rather, this is the time taken for a roundtrip of the ntp message. There is a fundamental uncertainty as to how to synchronize two clocks when messages between them take some amount of time, greater than zero. NTP tries to do the best guess it can. However, if for example the network ...
This is not an ntp answer, however... sudo date -s "$(wget -qSO- --max-redirect=0 google.com 2>&1 | grep Date: | cut -d' ' -f5-8)Z" this and the curl version here.
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