About Virtualization, VDI, SBC, Application Compatibility and anything else I feel like
I was researching a database from an iOS app called <appname>.sqlite. From the filename it was obvious that we were dealing with an SQLite database.
I opened the database with SQLite Database Browser and the table I looked at has datetime values which are expressed in the TIMESTAMP data format in SQLite:
SQLite documentation indicates that the TIMESTAMP format is based on unix time: the number of seconds elapsed since 01-01-1970 in UTC time.
I tried to convert the TIMESTAMP to a formatted, local time, string like this with the following query:
SELECT strftime('%d - %m - %Y ', datetime(ZONLINEDATE, 'unixepoch', 'localtime')) FROM ZZPContentModel;
But the results were a little odd since I expected dates in 2013:
Apple documentation states that iOS data/time values are stored as a time value relative to an absolute reference date-the first instant of 1 January 2001.
If we calculate the unix time for 01-01-2001 the result is 978307200:
So to get the correct date we can use the following query:
SELECT strftime('%d - %m - %Y ', datetime(ZONLINEDATE+978307200, 'unixepoch', 'localtime')) FROM ZZPContentModel;
That looks better:
.NET .NET FrameWork Active Directory Altiris Apple Automation Manager Citrix Dell Delphi Excel Exchange Exchange2003 Exchange2010 Hack HP iOS Java LinkedIn Linux Lync MSI Office Office 2010 Passat Password PowerPoint PowerShell RES RNS510 SasLibEx SCOM Security Terminal Server ThinApp TSAdminEx VBS VCDS Visual Basic Visual Studio VMWare Volkswagen VSAE Windows PE Wordpress XenApp