It’s time to adjust the clocks in Europe again.
Tonight (or tomorrow morning if you will) clocks will be advanced from 2 a.m. to 3 a.m. when daylight-saving-time begins in Europe this spring.
That means we (including me) lose one hour that we don’t get back until next fall when daylight-savings-time in Europe will end on Sunday, October 31, 2010. (Of course we will get it back without interest being paid. Maybe we’ll save a bit on the electric bill, but I’m not really sure about that.)
Attention to you folks in the USA and Canada: The time difference to Europe will get back to normal again.
Here are some examples to demonstrate the ‘usual time differences’ between USA, Canada and Europe.
|Example: 10 a.m. in Denver is 6 p.m. in Berlin|
You’ll find additional information and tools at timeanddate.com (↑).
- Daylight Saving Time–first half of 2010 (↑)
- Daylight Saving Time–second half of 2010 (↑)
- Overview over start and end times for 2010 (↑)
Browsing tip: Links designated with (↑) will open in a new browser window.
I think the next transition is on April 4th, when daylight-saving-time ends this year in Australia.
Kind of confusing, isn’t it.
Have a ‘short’ night sleep
(if you are in Europe.)
John W. Furst
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