I was looking around in the program software just before the daylight savings time change. I did not know that the system would change automatically. Anyway, somehow I created another Time of Day Routing Plan. It hasn't caused any problems but I get warnings on the history list. There was a Time of Day Routing Plan 1 already in existance. I accidentally created Plan 4 but all the numeric info is exactly as it is in Plan 1 and I would like to delete the one I created by mistake. Can you help me?
You should be able to just " change time 4" and then blank out all of the fields to return the form back to it's default and as long as you have not added that time of day route plan into any of your COR's then you should not have any issues with it.
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All you need to do to advance your clock an hour for daylight savings time, is hold down your clock button without letting it go. Then press your hour button once and you should be all set. Most clocks that are older than when they changed the date of daylight savings time will either not change it for you on the right day anymore. Or they don't have that feature in it. If yours does have an automatic daylight savings feature...you may find it helpful to take it off "automatic" and just change it manually from now on. That's what I do with my VCR. It has an automatic daylight savings time feature, but it's useless now that they have changed the date when we set our clocks for DST. Some manufacturers will give you instructions on how to change the feature settings so your product will again work correctly for you. But not all will or can. You can look it up at your manufacturers website to know for sure. Good Luck...and I hope this helps you.
If this is an analog system (ie TA-308/TA-624/TA-824-KXT-61610/etc) or a TD digital system, then you have to log into the System by a program switch on the cabinet or PROGRAM *#1234 at the first extension (usually 101 or 11) and change the time via program 00 or 000.
If the system is a TAW, TDA, or NCP, you can set the automatic daylight savings clock times for the next 20 years in programming.
For the short time, the programming instructions will change it until April.
If you have CID, the CID source will normally set the clock at the first call past 2:00 AM.
1. Replace the CMOS battery that is on your motherboard.
2. The time zone you have set may not be correct. Please read microsofts article below:
Thanks to the Energy Policy act of 2005, we live in an age where the Federal
Government has decided to change even time once again.
Here are the settings for the new daylight savings time that begins in
calendar year 2007:
Current (2006 and before) daylight savings:
Daylight savings starts at 2:00 A.M. on 04/02/06 (first Sunday in April)
Daylight savings ends at 2:00 A.M. on 10/29/06 (last Sunday in October)
2007 Daylight savings:
Daylight savings starts at 2:00 A.M. on 03/11/07 (second Sunday in March)
Daylight Savings ends at 2:00 A.M. on 11/04/07 (first Sunday in November)
Microsoft released an update for the change in Daylight Saving Time (DST)
that goes into affect next spring in the United States due to the Energy
Policy Act of 2005. The update also addresses some changes in other time
zones. The update will be included on Microsoft Update, Automatic Update and
WSUS starting December 12, 2006 for Windows 2003 and Windows XP. Windows
Vista will already include the newer time zone data.
That’s nice for folks running Windows XP, Windows server 2003, or who are
about to purchase Vista. What about the rest of us? Microsoft has provided a
knowledge base article KB#914387 to cover the subject. I’ve read it and
understand it, but I seriously doubt it will be much help for the average
user, or a number of IT professionals either, for that matter. Windows 2000
Professional is already in extended support, and Microsoft no longer
supports any of their earlier operating systems. If you are running one of
these earlier systems (like I am), you probably figure you will have to
manually change your computer clock twice a year starting in 2007. That’s
not necessarily true.
There is a way that the average user can handle this situation and still
have the computer automatically change time for daylight savings. The method
involves downloading and installing two very small free programs in your
computer. It will work with Windows 95, Windows 98, Windows ME, Windows NT
4.0, Windows 2000, Windows XP, and Windows 2003(server). Here are the steps
to follow: 1. Open your browser and go to:
2. Scroll down until you find the program named ‘Zone Manager’, and left click on it. 3. Scroll down to ‘Download’ and download Zone Manager and save it to your hard drive (a folder named ‘downloads’ might be a good place) in a location you can easily remember. If you do not already have Visual Basic Runtime v 6.0 installed on your system (you will need it to run Zone Manager) you can also download and save it to the same location on your hard drive from this same page. 4. Close your browser. 5. Be sure you are logged on as an administrator privilege account if your system requires it to install programs. 6. Open and install Visual Basic Runtime v 6.0 on your system (if you already have VB 6.0 installed on your system, ignore this step). Reboot your computer. 7. Open and install Zone Manager on your system. 8. Reboot your computer. 9. Go to Start | Programs | Karen’s Power Tools, and select Zone Manager by left clicking your mouse. 10. On the lower left of the page, left click the button named ‘Edit Zones’. 11. Under the tab for Windows Built-in Time Zones, find your local time zone and left click on it to display the built in Windows settings. 12. Left click the ‘New Zone’ button to create your new custom time zone, type in what you want for a name, and be sure the box is checked to ‘Enable Daylight Savings Time’. Set ‘begins’ for the second Sunday in March, and set ‘ends’ for the first Sunday in November. 13. Review your settings to be sure they are correct, and then left click the ‘Save Zone’ button, followed by the ‘Save All Changes and Close’ button. 14. You should now be back on the main program page. Here, you left click the ‘Save Shortcut to Zone’ button followed by the ‘Exit’ button. 15. You now have a new desktop icon labeled ‘Activate…..’ that looks like a red box with a white K in the middle of it. When you double left click it with your mouse, your computer will be changed over to the new custom time zone you created.If you followed the
instructions above, you now have installed your new custom time zone that
will change your computer time for you in 2007 to accommodate the new
Daylight Savings Time settings. You will have spent about 15 or 20 minutes,
and you didn’t even need to become a programmer.
If the government ever decides to change things again (They wouldn’t ever do
that again now would they?), you just open the Zone Manager program again,
create a new custom time zone with the proper settings following the steps
above, and delete the old custom time zone.
If you like the Zone Manager program and play around with it a bit, you will
find it also has a time synchronization feature that will allow you to
synchronize your computer clock with one of the precise atomic clock servers
around the world. You left click on the ‘Set Time’ button on the main
program page, select the time-server near your current location from the new
page that opens, and then left click the ‘Synchronize’ button on the upper
right. It should only take about a minute or less even on a dial up
There was a sheet of paper that came with my clock explaining how to adjust the daylight savings time settings, but I lost it. Anyone have theirs? All i know is it requires that you press an awkward combination of buttons simultaneously, but that's it.
If DST is *already* set to "on" when you reset the time zone to Z-07 (Hawaii), my very recent experience is that the time *still gets adjusted back* by one hour. Now that daylight savings time is over (at least according to the clock's pre-programmed and outdated schedule) I'm hoping that setting the time zone to Z-07 (Hawaii) will completely cancel the automatic time changes from now on. Otherwise, I need to purchase another clock, and it won't be a Timex.