You could try to use the SSI directive (#EXEC)<BR><BR>as in....<BR><BR>#exec CMD="cmd.exe /c TIME 17:00 "<BR><BR>But I think that your ASP code will only run with the rights of current user and so may not work anyway!<BR><BR>
You can't set the clock on the server but what you can do is display a different time than the server clock shows on your page. If the server is on PST and you want to show EST than simply deduct 3 hours from the server time now(). The FAQ's at the top of the page will show you how to manipulate the time and date any way you like.
I provided an ASP application to a company that uses the Now() feature a heck of a lot (it's a database app). Their server crashed and now the current date/time is somewhere around midnight, January 1, 1980. I'm not sure if they know how to change the date themselves, so I was going to send an ASP page that will do it for them.<BR><BR>Yeah, I know, it sounds stupid...
This seems like a great idea but I can't get it to work. I'm trying:<BR><BR><!--#EXEC CMD="C:WINDOWSCOMMANDCOMMAND.COM /c DATE 03-28-98" --><BR><BR>Maybe I just don't know how to use SSI? Does PWS support SSI? It has to, since #include statements work, right? But I can't get notepad to open (<!--#EXEC CMD="C:WINDOWSNOTEPAD.EXE" -->) or anything.