Display Details

Mustache

The displays all use a system of Logic-less templates, called mustache. (Named because the curly brackets used look like a handle bar moustache turned 90 degrees.)  Details for mustache are found at http://mustache.github.io/mustache.5.html. All of the tags used are described on the event properties page,  Using this system allows you to alter the display to suit your template.  Upgrades to the package do NOT overwrite your template.  The downside is that new features added to the default template will not automatically flow down to you defined template.  All of the templates can be altered in the administrator console of Joomla.

Date and Time Formating

All of the date formatting used in the component follows the details of formatting in the php manual for the date command, found at http://php.net/manual/en/function.date.php  You can set the format for each display independently in the Component by opening the appropriate module on the Modules Manager page. 
Module Manager in the Menu
Figure: Module Manager in the Joomla Administrator Menu.

The following characters are recognized in the format parameter string
formatcharacterDescriptionExample returned values
Day------
dDay of the month, 2 digits with leading zeros01 to 31
DA textual representation of a day, three lettersMon through Sun
jDay of the month without leading zeros1 to 31
l(lowercase 'L')A full textual representation of the day of the weekSunday throughSaturday
NISO-8601 numeric representation of the day of the week (added in PHP 5.1.0)1 (for Monday) through 7 (for Sunday)
SEnglish ordinal suffix for the day of the month, 2 charactersstndrd or th. Works well with j
wNumeric representation of the day of the week0 (for Sunday) through 6 (for Saturday)
zThe day of the year (starting from 0)0 through 365
Week------
WISO-8601 week number of year, weeks starting on Monday (added in PHP 4.1.0)Example: 42 (the 42nd week in the year)
Month------
FA full textual representation of a month, such as January or MarchJanuary throughDecember
mNumeric representation of a month, with leading zeros01 through 12
MA short textual representation of a month, three lettersJan through Dec
nNumeric representation of a month, without leading zeros1 through 12
tNumber of days in the given month28 through 31
Year------
LWhether it's a leap year1 if it is a leap year, 0 otherwise.
oISO-8601 year number. This has the same value as Y, except that if the ISO week number (W) belongs to the previous or next year, that year is used instead. (added in PHP 5.1.0)Examples: 1999or 2003
YA full numeric representation of a year, 4 digitsExamples: 1999or 2003
yA two digit representation of a yearExamples: 99 or03
Time------
aLowercase Ante meridiem and Post meridiemam or pm
AUppercase Ante meridiem and Post meridiemAM or PM
BSwatch Internet time000 through 999
g12-hour format of an hour without leading zeros1 through 12
G24-hour format of an hour without leading zeros0 through 23
h12-hour format of an hour with leading zeros01 through 12
H24-hour format of an hour with leading zeros00 through 23
iMinutes with leading zeros00 to 59
sSeconds, with leading zeros00 through 59
uMicroseconds (added in PHP 5.2.2). Note that date() will always generate 000000 since it takes aninteger parameter, whereas DateTime::format() does support microseconds if DateTime was created with microseconds.Example: 654321
Timezone------
eTimezone identifier (added in PHP 5.1.0)Examples: UTC,GMT,Atlantic/Azores
I (capital i)Whether or not the date is in daylight saving time1 if Daylight Saving Time, 0otherwise.
ODifference to Greenwich time (GMT) in hoursExample: +0200
PDifference to Greenwich time (GMT) with colon between hours and minutes (added in PHP 5.1.3)Example: +02:00
TTimezone abbreviationExamples: EST,MDT ...
ZTimezone offset in seconds. The offset for timezones west of UTC is always negative, and for those east of UTC is always positive.-43200 through50400
Full Date/Time------
cISO 8601 date (added in PHP 5)2004-02-12T15:19:21+00:00
r» RFC 2822 formatted dateExample: Thu, 21 Dec 2000 16:01:07 +0200
USeconds since the Unix Epoch (January 1 1970 00:00:00 GMT)See also time()