Clock not updating
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The "-g" option allows it to correct for time differences larger then 1000 sec.
If the clock is way off, you need to do this manual step because otherwise ntp will not change your clock and will not tell you why.# apt-get install fake-hwclock fake-hwclock: Save/restore system clock on machines without working RTC hardware Some machines don't have a working realtime clock (RTC) unit, or no driver for the hardware that does exist.
fake-hwclock is a simple set of scripts to save the kernel's current clock periodically (including at shutdown) and restore it at boot so that the system clock keeps at least close to realtime.
This will stop some of the problems that may be caused by a system believing it has travelled in time back to 1970, such as needing to perform filesystem checks at every boot.
On top of this, use of NTP is still recommended to deal with the fake clock "drifting" while the hardware is halted or rebooting.
If your device is referencing an Apex Launcher, in Settings then Apps you will need to click on Apex Launcher and then Force Stop, to get the Home screen.
Once you are on the Home Screen the next step is to: If you did not have the Home button in Settings, when you click on the Home button at the bottom of the device, it will prompt you to click on either Launcher or Tanda, this time click on Tanda and 'Always' Finally, test out the Time Clock by clocking in and making sure it records in Tanda.
If it is still not working, please email [email protected] order a new Time Clock.I am running Ubuntu on an ARM based embedded system that lacks a battery backed RTC. Thus, I use the NTP service to update the time to the current time.I added the following line to $ date ; sudo service ntp stop ; sudo ntpdate -s gov ; sudo service ntp start ; date Thu Jan 1 UTC 1970 * Stopping NTP server ntpd [ OK ] * Starting NTP server [ OK ] Thu Feb 14 UTC 2013 notice the '-b' flag on ntpdate.From ntpdate's man page: "Force the time to be stepped using the settimeofday() system call, rather than slewed (default) using the adjtime() system call.This option should be used when called from a startup file at boot time." Many of the answers below do not include it, and that maybe part of the problem in getting things to work.Consider that the the '-B' flag it mentions that offsets over 128 ms can take hours to sync using the default 'slew' mechanism The "-q" option tells the NTP daemon to start up, set the time and immediately exit.