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By: Rhino
Easy CFM file that counts down from a distant date to the present. Can show how many days, months, or years.

This deals with database dates: (1)inserting a properly formatted date into the database, and then (2)pulling a query from the database between a date range defined by 2 text boxes.

Have you seen the "www.EasyCFM" page closely? On the main page, top right, there is a place for time, and top left a place for day-date. Ever wonder how Pablo does it ? This is not a ColdFusion tutorial. Its JavaScript.

This tutorial serves two purposes. First it demonstrates how to create a function that is usable in CF5, CFMX and CFMX6.1. It also demonstrates a math and logical way to determine the number of weeks in a month without looping.

This is a custom tag to translate the regular english output of a date into spanish like (20 de Enero de 2004) and as you want it to be.

This is a function that generates a 14-digits unique number from the current date and time. You can use this number as a unique ID for your database records.

CFML's function GetTimeZoneInfo will give you timezone offsets, and day light savings time information, but if you want the name of the timezone your ColdFusion server is in you can use java's TimeZone class.

This is jus a simple little script that will automatically update your copyright information and uses a to - from scheme display it if the start date and end date are not the same.

Simple and effective code to output an endlessly dynamic calendar using just basic ColdFusion functions

I downloaded a tutorial for populating a year select list and made some changes that I think will be helpful to you. Once you set it up, you don’t have worry about it anymore. It will populate itself with the years from current to whatever number of years you want.

This tutorial shows you how to gather and store user statistics, including Browser, Browser Version, Screen Width, Color Depth, Screen Height, Bit Rate and User Environment. Includes Browser Detection for IPhone, Blackberry, and Android-based mobile devices...



With AJAX applications giving us a lot more power than an "old school" web 1.0 page, it isn't unusual for someone to just sit on one page and fire off various operations that use HTTP to fetch and present data. This works fine until you leave the site alone for too long and your session times out. (I'm assuming most folks use a time based session, much like how ColdFusion works.) The question is - what happens in your current AJAX based application when a user's session times out?

There is a solution...


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