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As Founder & CEO of Vesternet, I personally guarantee your 100% satisfaction on any purchase.

I’d never want you to be unhappy with something you buy from us, so here’s my promise - you can return any unused products within 365 days. If you have problems with a new purchase, our support team will work with you to resolve. And if you still can’t get it working then you can return it within 14 days for replacement or refund. For full information take a look at our full returns policy.

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Reading VERA Timestamps

Posted on by Mark

Have you ever wondered what the timestamps in VERA stand for and how you could decode them into meaningful times and dates?

This week I was working on a guide and needed to know when the Z-Wave device (Aeon MultiSensor) was last updated with configuration changes. I'd looked at the VERA timestamps previously and spent a few minutes trying to see a pattern that somehow matched the time and date I'd made the changes - but as hard as I stared at the figures, they never gave me the faintest clue of the time.

For instance what does 1370343837 mean?

This time I did need to know what was happening, so I spent some time researching the timestamps. It didn't take long, other people had had the same question and I found a great solution on the MicasaVerde (MCV) forum.

Turns out that the timestamp is the number of seconds since 1st January 1970 GMT. This is also known as the start of the UNIX Epoch and is commonly used in computing timestamps.

Even better, the forum post had links to web pages that take the timestamp and convert it into a meaningful date and time -

VERA Timestamp Converter

These timestamps are often seen in VERA device configurations such as the 'Settings' and 'Advanced' tabs, using the converter makes it much easier to find out when you created devices or made configuration changes.

VERA Advanced Setting Window

Hope this helps you out.



This post was posted in Z-Wave Market and was tagged with VERA, z-wave

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