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Man Pages


Manual Reference Pages  -  DATE::MANIP::LANG::RUSSIAN (3)

.ds Aq ’

NAME

Date::Manip::Lang::russian - Russian language support.

CONTENTS

SYNOPSIS

This module contains a list of words and expressions supporting the language. It is not intended to be used directly (other Date::Manip modules will load it as needed).

LANGUAGE EXPRESSIONS

The following is a list of all language words and expressions used to write times and/or dates.

All strings are case insensitive.
<B>Month names and abbreviationsB> When writing out the name of the month, several different variations may exist including full names and abbreviations.

The following month names may be used:



   XXXXXX
   XXXXXX

   XXXXXXX
   XXXXXXX

   XXXXX
   XXXX

   XXXXXX
   XXXXXX

   XXX
   XXX

   XXXX
   XXXX

   XXXX
   XXXX

   XXXXXXX
   XXXXXX

   XXXXXXXX
   XXXXXXXX

   XXXXXXX
   XXXXXXX

   XXXXXX
   XXXXXX

   XXXXXXX
   XXXXXXX



The following abbreviations may be used:



   XXX
   XXX.

   XXX
   XXX
   XXXX.

   XXX
   XXXXX
   XXXX

   XXX
   XXX.

   XXX
   XXX

   XXX
   XXXX
   XXXX

   XXX
   XXXX
   XXXX

   XXX
   XXX.

   XXX
   XXX
   XXXX.

   XXX
   XXX.

   XXXX
   XXX
   XXXX.

   XXX
   XXX.



<B>Day names and abbreviationsB> When writing out the name of the day, several different variations may exist including full names and abbreviations.

The following day names may be used:



   XXXXXXXXXXX

   XXXXXXX

   XXXXX

   XXXXXXX

   XXXXXXX

   XXXXXXX

   XXXXXXXXXXX



The following abbreviations may be used:



   XXX
   XX
   XXX

   XXX
   XX
   XXX

   XXX
   XX
   XXe

   XXX
   XX
   XXX

   XXX
   XX
   XXX

   XXX
   XX
   XXX

   XXX
   XX
   XXXX



The following short (1-2 characters) abbreviations may be used:



   XX

   XX

   XX

   XX

   XX

   XX

   XX



<B>Delta field namesB> These are the names (and abbreviations) for the fields in a delta. There are 7 fields: years, months, weeks, days, hours, minutes, seconds.

The names and abbreviations for these fields are:



   X
   XX
   XXX
   XXX
   XXX
   XXXX

   XXX
   XXXXX
   XXXXXXX

   XXXXXX
   XXXXXX
   XXXXXX
   XXXXXX

   X
   XXXX
   XXXX
   XXX

   X
   X.
   XX
   XXX
   XXX
   XXXXX
   XXXX

   XX
   XXX
   XXXXXX
   XXXXX

   X
   XXX
   XXXXXXX
   XXXXXX



<B>Morning/afternoon timesB> This is a list of expressions use to designate morning or afternoon time when a time is entered as a 12-hour time rather than a 24-hour time. For example, in English, the time 17:00 could be specified as 5:00 PM.

Morning and afternoon time may be designated by the following sets of words:



   XX
   XX
   X.X.
   XXXX
   XXXX
   XX XXXXXXX

   XX
   XX
   X.X.
   XXX
   XXXXXX
   XXXXX XXXXXXX
   XX XXXXXXX
   XXXXXXXXX



<B>Each or everyB> There are a list of words that specify every occurence of something. These are used in the following phrases:



   EACH Monday
   EVERY Monday
   EVERY month



The following words may be used:



   XXXXXX



<B>Next/Previous/Last occurenceB> There are a list of words that may be used to specify the next, previous, or last occurence of something. These words could be used in the following phrases:



   NEXT week

   LAST tuesday
   PREVIOUS tuesday

   LAST day of the month



The following words may be used:

Next occurence:



   XXXXXXXXX



Previous occurence:



   XXXXXXXXXX



Last occurence:



   XXXXXXXXX



<B>Delta words for going forward/backward in timeB> When parsing deltas, there are words that may be used to specify the the delta will refer to a time in the future or to a time in the past (relative to some date). In English, for example, you might say:



   IN 5 days
   5 days AGO



The following words may be used to specify deltas that refer to dates in the past or future respectively:



   XXXXX XX

   XXXXXX XX
   XXXXX



<B>Business modeB> This contains two lists of words which can be used to specify a standard (i.e. non-business) delta or a business delta.

Previously, it was used to tell whether the delta was approximate or exact, but now this list is not used except to force the delta to be standard.

The following words may be used:



   XXXXX
   XXXXXXXX



The following words may be used to specify a business delta:



   XXXXXXX



<B>NumbersB> Numbers may be spelled out in a variety of ways. The following sets correspond to the numbers from 1 to 53:



   1
   XXXXXX
   XXXXXXX
   XXXXXX
   XXXX

   2
   XXXXXX
   XXXXXXX
   XXXXXX
   XXX

   3
   XXXXXX
   XXXXXXXX
   XXXXXX
   XXX

   4
   XXXXXXXXX
   XXXXXXXXXX
   XXXXXXXXX
   XXXXXX

   5
   XXXXX
   XXXXXX
   XXXXX
   XXXX

   6
   XXXXXX
   XXXXXXX
   XXXXXX
   XXXXX

   7
   XXXXXXX
   XXXXXXXX
   XXXXXXX
   XXXX

   8
   XXXXXXX
   XXXXXXXX
   XXXXXXX
   XXXXXX

   9
   XXXXXXX
   XXXXXXXX
   XXXXXXX
   XXXXXX

   10
   XXXXXXX
   XXXXXXXX
   XXXXXXX
   XXXXXX


   11
   XXXXXXXXXXXX
   XXXXXXXXXXXXX
   XXXXXXXXXXXX
   XXXXXXXXXXX

   12
   XXXXXXXXXXX
   XXXXXXXXXXXX
   XXXXXXXXXXX
   XXXXXXXXXX

   13
   XXXXXXXXXXX
   XXXXXXXXXXXX
   XXXXXXXXXXX
   XXXXXXXXXX

   14
   XXXXXXXXXXXXX
   XXXXXXXXXXXXXX
   XXXXXXXXXXXXX
   XXXXXXXXXXXX

   15
   XXXXXXXXXXX
   XXXXXXXXXXXX
   XXXXXXXXXXX
   XXXXXXXXXX

   16
   XXXXXXXXXXXX
   XXXXXXXXXXXXX
   XXXXXXXXXXXX
   XXXXXXXXXXX

   17
   XXXXXXXXXXXX
   XXXXXXXXXXXXX
   XXXXXXXXXXXX
   XXXXXXXXXX

   18
   XXXXXXXXXXXXXX
   XXXXXXXXXXXXXXX
   XXXXXXXXXXXXXX
   XXXXXXXXXXXX

   19
   XXXXXXXXXXXXX
   XXXXXXXXXXXXXX
   XXXXXXXXXXXXX
   XXXXXXXXXXXX

   20
   XXXXXXXXX
   XXXXXXXXXX
   XXXXXXXXX
   XXXXXXXX


   21
   XXXXXXXX XXXXXX
   XXXXXXXX XXXXXXX
   XXXXXXXX XXXXXX
   XXXXXXXX XXXX

   22
   XXXXXXXX XXXXXX
   XXXXXXXX XXXXXX
   XXXXXXXX XXXXXX
   XXXXXXXX XXX

   23
   XXXXXXXX XXXXXX
   XXXXXXXX XXXXXXXX
   XXXXXXXX XXXXXX
   XXXXXXXX XXX

   24
   XXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXX
   XXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXX
   XXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXX
   XXXXXXXX XXXXXX

   25
   XXXXXXXX XXXXX
   XXXXXXXX XXXXXX
   XXXXXXXX XXXXX
   XXXXXXXX XXXX

   26
   XXXXXXXX XXXXXX
   XXXXXXXX XXXXXXX
   XXXXXXXX XXXXXX
   XXXXXXXX XXXXX

   27
   XXXXXXXX XXXXXXX
   XXXXXXXX XXXXXXXX
   XXXXXXXX XXXXXXX
   XXXXXXXX XXXX

   28
   XXXXXXXX XXXXXXX
   XXXXXXXX XXXXXXXX
   XXXXXXXX XXXXXXX
   XXXXXXXX XXXXXX

   29
   XXXXXXXX XXXXXXX
   XXXXXXXX XXXXXXXX
   XXXXXXXX XXXXXXX
   XXXXXXXX XXXXXX

   30
   XXXXXXXXX
   XXXXXXXXXX
   XXXXXXXXX
   XXXXXXXX


   31
   XXXXXXXX XXXXXX
   XXXXXXXX XXXXXXX
   XXXXXXXX XXXXXX
   XXXXXXXX XXXX

   32
   XXXXXXXX XXXXXX
   XXXXXXXX XXXXXX
   XXXXXXXX XXXXXX
   XXXXXXXX XXX

   33
   XXXXXXXX XXXXXX
   XXXXXXXX XXXXXXXX
   XXXXXXXX XXXXXX
   XXXXXXXX XXX

   34
   XXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXX
   XXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXX
   XXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXX
   XXXXXXXX XXXXXX

   35
   XXXXXXXX XXXXX
   XXXXXXXX XXXXXX
   XXXXXXXX XXXXX
   XXXXXXXX XXXX

   36
   XXXXXXXX XXXXXX
   XXXXXXXX XXXXXXX
   XXXXXXXX XXXXXX
   XXXXXXXX XXXXX

   37
   XXXXXXXX XXXXXXX
   XXXXXXXX XXXXXXXX
   XXXXXXXX XXXXXXX
   XXXXXXXX XXXX

   38
   XXXXXXXX XXXXXXX
   XXXXXXXX XXXXXXXX
   XXXXXXXX XXXXXXX
   XXXXXXXX XXXXXX

   39
   XXXXXXXX XXXXXXX
   XXXXXXXX XXXXXXXX
   XXXXXXXX XXXXXXX
   XXXXXXXX XXXXXX

   40
   XXXXXXXXX
   XXXXX


   41
   XXXXX XXXXXX
   XXXXX XXXXXXX
   XXXXX XXXXXX
   XXXXX XXXX

   42
   XXXXX XXXXXX
   XXXXX XXXXXX
   XXXXX XXXXXX
   XXXXX XXX

   43
   XXXXX XXXXXX
   XXXXX XXXXXXXX
   XXXXX XXXXXX
   XXXXX XXX

   44
   XXXXX XXXXXXXXX
   XXXXX XXXXXXXXXX
   XXXXX XXXXXXXXX
   XXXXX XXXXXX

   45
   XXXXX XXXXX
   XXXXX XXXXXX
   XXXXX XXXXX
   XXXXX XXXX

   46
   XXXXX XXXXXX
   XXXXX XXXXXXX
   XXXXX XXXXXX
   XXXXX XXXXX

   47
   XXXXX XXXXXXX
   XXXXX XXXXXXXX
   XXXXX XXXXXXX
   XXXXX XXXX

   48
   XXXXX XXXXXXX
   XXXXX XXXXXXXX
   XXXXX XXXXXXX
   XXXXX XXXXXX

   49
   XXXXX XXXXXXX
   XXXXX XXXXXXXX
   XXXXX XXXXXXX
   XXXXX XXXXXX

   50
   XXXXXXXXXXX
   XXXXXXXXXXXX
   XXXXXXXXXXX
   XXXXXXXXX


   51
   XXXXXXXXX XXXXXX
   XXXXXXXXX XXXXXXX
   XXXXXXXXX XXXXXX
   XXXXXXXXX XXXX

   52
   XXXXXXXXX XXXXXX
   XXXXXXXXX XXXXXX
   XXXXXXXXX XXXXXX
   XXXXXXXXX XXX

   53
   XXXXXXXXX XXXXXX
   XXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXX
   XXXXXXXXX XXXXXX
   XXXXXXXXX XXX



<B>Ignored wordsB> In writing out dates in common forms, there are a number of words that are typically not important.

There is frequently a word that appears in a phrase to designate that a time is going to be specified next. In English, you would use the word AT in the example:



   December 3 at 12:00



The following words may be used:



   X



Another word is used to designate one member of a set. In English, you would use the words IN or OF:



   1st day OF December
   1st day IN December



The following words may be used:



   Not defined in this language



Another word is use to specify that something is on a certain date. In English, you would use ON:



   ON July 5th



The following words may be used:



   X



<B>Words that set the date, time, or bothB> There are some words that can be used to specify a date, a time, or both relative to now.

Words that set the date are similar to the English words ’yesterday’ or ’tomorrow’. These are specified as a delta which is added to the current time to get a date. The time is NOT set however, so the delta is only partially used (it should only include year, month, week, and day fields).

The following words may be used:



   XXXXX                -0:0:0:1:0:0:0
   XXXXXX               +0:0:0:1:0:0:0
   XXXXXXXXX            -0:0:0:2:0:0:0
   XXXXXXXXXXX          +0:0:0:2:0:0:0
   XXXXXXX              0:0:0:0:0:0:0



Words that set only the time of day are similar to the English words ’noon’ or ’midnight’.

The following words may be used:



   XXXXXXX              12:00:00
   XXXXXXX              00:00:00



Words that set the entire time and date (relative to the current time and date) are also available.

In English, the word ’now’ is one of these.

The following words may be used:



   XXXXXX               0:0:0:0:0:0:0



<B>Hour/Minute/Second separatorsB> When specifying the time of day, the most common separator is a colon (:) which can be used for both separators.

Some languages use different pairs. For example, French allows you to specify the time as 13h30:20, so it would use the following pairs:



   : :
   h :



The first column is the hour-minute separator and the second column is the minute-second separator. Both are perl regular expressions. When creating a new translation, be aware that regular expressions with utf-8 characters may be tricky. For example, don’t include the expression ’[x]’ where ’x’ is a utf-8 character.

A pair of colons is ALWAY allowed for all languages. If a language allows additional pairs, they are listed here:



   X  X



<B>Fractional second separatorB> When specifying fractional seconds, the most common way is to use a decimal point (.). Some languages may specify a different separator that might be used. If this is done, it is a regular expression.

The decimal point is ALWAYS allowed for all languages. If a language allows another separator, it is listed here:

X

KNOWN BUGS

None known.

BUGS AND QUESTIONS

Please refer to the Date::Manip::Problems documentation for information on submitting bug reports or questions to the author.

SEE ALSO

Date::Manip - main module documentation

LICENSE

This script is free software; you can redistribute it and/or modify it under the same terms as Perl itself.

AUTHOR

Sullivan Beck (sbeck@cpan.org)
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perl v5.20.3 DATE::MANIP::LANG::RUSSIAN (3) 2015-03-06

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