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This Joomla 1.5 plugin allows you to include date time in articles easily using strftime format.

{include_datetime format}
Example:

Result:
{include_datetime %A %e %B %Y}

Format details: http://www.php.net/manual/function.strftime.php

formatDescriptionExample returned values
Day
%aAn abbreviated textual representation of the daySun through Sat
%AA full textual representation of the daySunday through Saturday
%dTwo-digit day of the month (with leading zeros)01 to 31
%eDay of the month, with a space preceding single digits1 to 31
%jDay of the year, 3 digits with leading zeros001 to 366
%uISO-8601 numeric representation of the day of the week1 (for Monday) though 7 (for Sunday)
%wNumeric representation of the day of the week0 (for Sunday) through 6 (for Saturday)
Week
%UWeek number of the given year, starting with the first Sunday as the first week13 (for the 13th full week of the year)
%VISO-8601:1988 week number of the given year, starting with the first week of the year with at least 4 weekdays, with Monday being the start of the week01 through 53 (where 53 accounts for an overlapping week)
%WA numeric representation of the week of the year, starting with the first Monday as the first week46 (for the 46th week of the year beginning with a Monday)
Month
%bAbbreviated month name, based on the localeJan through Dec
%BFull month name, based on the localeJanuary through December
%hAbbreviated month name, based on the locale (an alias of %b)Jan through Dec
%mTwo digit representation of the month01 (for January) through 12 (for December)
Year
%CTwo digit representation of the century (year divided by 100, truncated to an integer)19 for the 20th Century
%gTwo digit representation of the year going by ISO-8601:1988 standards (see %V)Example: 09 for the week of January 6, 2009
%GThe full four-digit version of %gExample: 2008 for the week of January 3, 2009
%yTwo digit representation of the yearExample: 09 for 2009, 79 for 1979
%YFour digit representation for the yearExample: 2038
Time
%HTwo digit representation of the hour in 24-hour format00 through 23
%ITwo digit representation of the hour in 12-hour format01 through 12
%l (lower-case ‘L’)Hour in 12-hour format, with a space preceeding single digits1 through 12
%MTwo digit representation of the minute00 through 59
%pUPPER-CASE ‘AM’ or ‘PM’ based on the given timeExample: AM for 00:31, PM for 22:23
%Plower-case ‘am’ or ‘pm’ based on the given timeExample: am for 00:31, pm for 22:23
%rSame as “%I:%M:%S %p”Example: 09:34:17 PM for 21:34:17
%RSame as “%H:%M”Example: 00:35 for 12:35 AM, 16:44 for 4:44 PM
%STwo digit representation of the second00 through 59
%TSame as “%H:%M:%S”Example: 21:34:17 for 09:34:17 PM
%XPreferred time representation based on locale, without the dateExample: 03:59:16 or 15:59:16
%zEither the time zone offset from UTC or the abbreviation (depends on operating system)Example: -0500 or EST for Eastern Time
%ZThe time zone offset/abbreviation option NOT given by %z (depends on operating system)Example: -0500 or EST for Eastern Time
Time and Date Stamps
%cPreferred date and time stamp based on localExample: Tue Feb 5 00:45:10 2009 for February 4, 2009 at 12:45:10 AM
%DSame as “%m/%d/%y”Example: 02/05/09 for February 5, 2009
%FSame as “%Y-%m-%d” (commonly used in database datestamps)Example: 2009-02-05 for February 5, 2009
%sUnix Epoch Time timestamp (same as the time() function)Example: 305815200 for September 10, 1979 08:40:00 AM
%xPreferred date representation based on locale, without the timeExample: 02/05/09 for February 5, 2009
Miscellaneous
%nA newline character (“\n”)
%tA Tab character (“\t”)
%%A literal percentage character (“%”)