DateTime - A date and time object
DateTime::Duration - Duration objects for date math
DateTime::Infinite - Infinite past and future DateTime objects
DateTime::LeapSecond - leap seconds table and utilities
ProvidesChanges for version 0.30
DateTime in lib/DateTimePP.pm
DateTime in lib/DateTimePPExtra.pm
DateTime::_Thawed in lib/DateTime.pm
DateTime::Infinite::Future in lib/DateTime/Infinite.pm
DateTime::Infinite::Past in lib/DateTime/Infinite.pm
- ENHANCEMENTS ]
- Expanded and rewrote the docs on date math to try to explain exactly
- how DateTime.pm works, and in particular cover the problems DST
- introduces to various types of date math. The docs now also include
- some specific recommendations on getting sane results from datetime
- Added calendar_duration() and clock_duration() methods to
- Explicitly override the stringification method for
- DateTime::Infinite objects. They now stringify as whatever the IEEE
- infinity and negative infinity numbers stringify to on your platform.
- On Linux this is "inf" and "-inf". CPAN RT #16632.
- BUG FIXES ]
- delta_md() and delta_days() did not always return correct values
- when crossing a DST change.
- The pure Perl version of the code had a dependency ordering problem
- where DateTime::LeapSecond depended on other pure Perl code that
- wasn't yet available. I'm not sure how this ever worked.
- Remove mentions of leap second on 1971-12-31 from the docs, because
- there was no leap second that day. Reported by Mike Schilli.
- If you added a second to a datetime that was on a leap second (like