pike.git / lib / modules / Calendar.pmod / tzdata / europe

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pike.git/lib/modules/Calendar.pmod/tzdata/europe:1:   # <pre> - # @(#)europe 8.40 + # @(#)europe 8.41   # This file is in the public domain, so clarified as of   # 2009-05-17 by Arthur David Olson.      # This data is by no means authoritative; if you think you know better,   # go ahead and edit the file (and please send any changes to   # tz@elsie.nci.nih.gov for general use in the future).      # From Paul Eggert (2006-03-22):   # A good source for time zone historical data outside the U.S. is   # Thomas G. Shanks and Rique Pottenger, The International Atlas (6th edition),
pike.git/lib/modules/Calendar.pmod/tzdata/europe:204:      # From Paul Eggert (2000-10-02):   # Howse writes (p 157) `DBST' too, but `BDST' seems to have been common   # and follows the more usual convention of putting the location name first,   # so we use `BDST'.      # Peter Ilieve (1998-04-19) described at length   # the history of summer time legislation in the United Kingdom.   # Since 1998 Joseph S. Myers has been updating   # and extending this list, which can be found in - # <a href="http://student.cusu.cam.ac.uk/~jsm28/british-time/"> + # http://student.cusu.cam.ac.uk/~jsm28/british-time/ + # <a href="http://www.polyomino.org.uk/british-time/">   # History of legal time in Britain   # </a> -  + # Rob Crowther (2012-01-04) reports that that URL no longer + # exists, and the article can now be found at: + # <a href="http://www.polyomino.org.uk/british-time/"> + # http://www.polyomino.org.uk/british-time/ + # </a>      # From Joseph S. Myers (1998-01-06):   #   # The legal time in the UK outside of summer time is definitely GMT, not UTC;   # see Lord Tanlaw's speech   # <a href="http://www.parliament.the-stationery-office.co.uk/pa/ld199697/ldhansrd/pdvn/lds97/text/70611-20.htm#70611-20_head0">   # (Lords Hansard 11 June 1997 columns 964 to 976)   # </a>.      # From Paul Eggert (2006-03-22):
pike.git/lib/modules/Calendar.pmod/tzdata/europe:1144:   Rule France 1936 only - Apr 18 23:00s 1:00 S   Rule France 1937 only - Apr 3 23:00s 1:00 S   Rule France 1938 only - Mar 26 23:00s 1:00 S   Rule France 1939 only - Apr 15 23:00s 1:00 S   Rule France 1939 only - Nov 18 23:00s 0 -   Rule France 1940 only - Feb 25 2:00 1:00 S   # The French rules for 1941-1944 were not used in Paris, but Shanks & Pottenger   # write that they were used in Monaco and in many French locations.   # Le Corre writes that the upper limit of the free zone was Arneguy, Orthez,   # Mont-de-Marsan, Bazas, Langon, Lamotte-Montravel, Marouil, La - # Rochefoucault, Champagne-Mouton, La Roche-Posay, La Haye-Decartes, + # Rochefoucault, Champagne-Mouton, La Roche-Posay, La Haye-Descartes,   # Loches, Montrichard, Vierzon, Bourges, Moulins, Digoin,   # Paray-le-Monial, Montceau-les-Mines, Chalons-sur-Saone, Arbois, - # Dole, Morez, St-Claude, and Collognes (Haute-Savioe). + # Dole, Morez, St-Claude, and Collonges (Haute-Savoie).   Rule France 1941 only - May 5 0:00 2:00 M # Midsummer   # Shanks & Pottenger say this transition occurred at Oct 6 1:00,   # but go with Denis Excoffier (1997-12-12),   # who quotes the Ephemerides Astronomiques for 1998 from Bureau des Longitudes   # as saying 5/10/41 22hUT.   Rule France 1941 only - Oct 6 0:00 1:00 S   Rule France 1942 only - Mar 9 0:00 2:00 M   Rule France 1942 only - Nov 2 3:00 1:00 S   Rule France 1943 only - Mar 29 2:00 2:00 M   Rule France 1943 only - Oct 4 3:00 1:00 S