I’m not sure why JavaScript is such a good tool for date manipulation, but it seems to have become such a staple of the Web that it is pretty hard to ignore it.

Here are some of the things that you didn’t know about JavaScript’s date manipulation capabilities.


You can manipulate the date by writing a date in your browser window.

You’ll be able to do this with the date and time properties on HTML elements.

The date property will return the current date as an HTML string, and the time property will create an HTML time stamp.

JavaScript’s time stamp can be useful when you’re looking up the time in a database, but if you want to add some context to the time, you can use the date-time property.

For example, the date time stamp for February 25, 2018 is: 4:02:58 PM .

In other words, if you write the date, it will appear in the date field in your window.


You have the ability to use JavaScript’s string-to-number conversion functions.

For instance, the JavaScript date functions will convert the date to the number format (which is what you’ll see in the screenshot above).

The string-number function takes a string, converts it to a number, and then puts the result in the value of the result property.

The time property takes a date, converts the date back to a string and puts the time into the value property.


You’re able to use the Date.toString() function.

If you use the toString() method of a Date object, it returns the date as a string.

For the toJSON() function, it just returns the value.


You could create date-to or date-from objects, which you could use to date and manipulate the dates in your calendar.

The Date.fromString() and Date.dateFrom() functions are both available in JavaScript, but you can also use the fromDate() function to convert a date to a date.


You also have the Date object itself.

This object has a getter function for accessing the current time.

It also has a setter function to set the current UTC time.

You might have noticed in the previous section that you could set the date using the date.get() method.

This is what a date would look like using this method: {‘date’: ‘2014-02-25T20:00:00.000Z’, ‘time’: ‘4:02’, ‘date’: function() { return new Date(); }, ‘time-to’: function(date) { return Date.now(); } } The above is the date that you can set with the get() method, which takes a time and a date object.

This time-to and date-now methods also return Date objects, so if you wanted to set a time to the current day of the month, you could do this: { ‘date-to: ‘2015-01-03T17:00’, ‘to-date’: { ‘days’: 7, ‘time: 4am’ } } 6.

You may also want to use Date.parse() and use the parse() method to parse a date string.

This method returns a Date with the string property set to the given date, and returns the string if the given string is not present.


You get a Date.prototype object.

If there’s an object to access with the Date constructor, this object has the Date instance property, which is the current object.

The getters and setters for Date objects have a Date instance, and so can use Date objects with date-get() and date