Time flies like an arrow; fruit flies like a banana.
The day is divided into 65,536 (164) units of approximately 1.3 seconds called kardÌ.. The time of day is given as the number of time units that have passed since midnight, i.e. as a four-digit hexadecimal number. For everyday purposes, this number is often rounded to the nearest 256, yielding an accuracy of about 5½ minutes. See Measuring in unit 12 of the tutorial for the underlying grammar.
|062BÌ [kardilÌ prìly midnightÌe].||B260hex = 45664 (time units in front of = after midnight)|
|45664-acc1 [timeunit-cons-acc2 front-cons-acc2 midnight-acc-nom3].|
|2BÌ [kardilskmilÌ prìly midnightÌe].||B2hex = 178 (time units × 256 after midnight)||(about) a quarter to 5 pm|
|178-acc1 [timeunit-cons-256-cons-acc2 front-cons-acc2 midnight-acc-nom3].|
The unit (kardì. / kardilskmì.) is often omitted, and ‘after midnight’ (— prìly midnightÌe.) practically always is, in accordance with Rule Six of sentence grammar.
Lemizh Universal Time (LUT) is defined as the local time at the Royal Observatory of Shabar, which is located at 28° 15′ E 47° 02′ N; so LUT ≈ UTC + 1h 53m. The sixteen time zones are numbered −8 to +7 (zone 0 equalling LUT), which differ by 163 time units (90 minutes) each. The date line runs between zones +7 and −8 through the Bering Strait and the Pacific.
In Europe, the eastern border of zone 0 runs along the Northern Dvina, the Volga, through the Caspian Sea, along the Caucasus Mountains to the Black Sea, and then through Asia Minor to the eastern rim of the Mediterranean Sea.
The border between zones 0 and −1 runs through the North Sea to the mouth of the Rhine, then along this river and the western Alpine arc, through the Mediterranean between the Balearic Islands on the west and Sardinia and Corsica on the east, and to the Gulf of Gabès.
Iceland belongs to zone −2.
worldwide time zones (3.1 MiB, incomplete)