java.gettime uses the JRE’s time_t, and you can convert that to a Java long.
As a java.time object, java.gettime() uses the JREs time_t, and you can convert that to a Java long. The JREs time_t is the same thing as the JVM’s internal time_t object. It’s just a more convenient way to implement time.
It has the effect of getting the time_t into the JAVA environment, where it is used to format dates and times. That way java.gettime can do things like compute the difference between two dates. When used with the JVMs internal time_t, it can be used to compute the number of seconds elapsed since Jan 1, 1970. And if you do it the other way, you can get the number of seconds since Jan 1, 1970.
You can use this internally for many things. You can use this to compute the number of seconds between any two dates. A problem is that when the JVM is compiled on a computer, it has no notion of the real time. So you can’t get the real time, but you can get a date that is a day, two days, three days, four days, five days, six days, seven days, or what have you.
You can use this to get the number of seconds since Jan 1, 1970, when the JVM is compiled on a computer. The problem is that the real time is not actually known until runtime. Because it is compiled on the computer, the real time is not actually known until then. The Java version used by the JVM is called the VM_VERSION. The real time is the value of the VM_VERSION.
The value of the VM_VERSION is the same as the real time, which is the same as the number of seconds since 1970, which is a number based on the JVM clock. In the JVM’s implementation of the JIT compiler, the JVM will compile the code and then output a time value. The time value is actually an integer. The first few seconds of a real time value is rounded to a double and then used to calculate how long the code is.
It’s worth noting that the JVM uses this exact same integer to calculate the time value. If you use the same value for two different calculations, you will get two different times.
The big problem here is that the JVM doesn’t actually use the actual time it calculates. It uses the time it output to calculate the time value. It also doesn’t account for any of the time it calculates, such as the time it takes to compile and generate the binary image to run on your computer. Thus, you get two times that aren’t equal.
java.gettime is only useful when you want your computer to calculate the time based on the value you provide. It can be useful as a debugging tool when you know your computer has taken a really long time to run and you want to see what your computer was doing for that time. You can even write your own code that lets it figure out the actual time it took to run.