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Epoch Converter - Unix Timestamp Converter


MonDayYr HrMinSec
 /   /     :  :  GMT  


Format: RFC 2822 formatted date


Epoch dates for the start and end of the year/month/day
Show start & end of year month day

 /   /    


 Convert seconds to days, hours and minutes


What is epoch time?

The Unix epoch (or Unix time or POSIX time or Unix timestamp) is the number of seconds that have elapsed since January 1, 1970 (midnight UTC/GMT), not counting leap seconds (in ISO 8601: 1970-01-01T00:00:00Z).

Literally speaking the epoch is Unix time 0 (midnight 1-1-1970), but 'epoch' is often used as a synonym for 'Unix time'.   Many Unix systems store epoch dates as a signed 32-bit integer, which might cause problems on January 19, 2038 (known as the Year 2038 problem or Y2038).

Human readable time Seconds
1 minute60 seconds
1 hour3600 seconds
1 day86400 seconds
1 week604800 seconds
1 month (30.44 days) 2629743 seconds
1 year (365.24 days)  31556926 seconds

Note: This information is copyright of

Random TIPS


PCP script to find open TCP ports and PIDs in Solaris

PCP is a script that can help you quickly find Processes (PIDs)
having particular TCP Port(s) open, TCP ports open by specific PIDs
or even list all the TCP Ports open by all PIDs running on your system.

PIDs for TCP Port
Run PCP with "-p" option to show the PIDs of processes having a
TCP port (say Port 22)
test@mx3 # ksh "pcp.ksh" -p 22 PID Process Name and Port
26308 sshd 22
sockname: AF_INET port: 22
sockname: AF_INET port: 22
sockname: AF_INET port: 22

TCP Ports open by PIDs
Run PCP with "-P" option to show the TCP ports open by specific PID

PIDs for all open TCP Ports
Use the "-a" option to list all TCP ports open with all the PIDs

Many thanks for this Script Sam Nelson and Daniel Trinkle trinkle

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