daylight-saving time

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  • noun

Synonyms for daylight-saving time

time during which clocks are set one hour ahead of local standard time

References in periodicals archive ?
Yaroslavsky said during daylight-saving time it is still dark when his school-age son is waiting for the bus in the latter part of the six o'clock hour.
In 1985, Hardee's, a convenience-food chain, conducted a study and found that extended daylight-saving time would increase sales $880 per store per week,'' the paper said.
The Bernie & Phyl's survey asked more than 1,300 Boston area residents how they planned to take advantage of the "extra" hour brought on by the end of daylight-saving time.
After watching the news, she learned that this year daylight-saving time would end on the first Sunday in November.
Rives said he doesn't expect the earlier start of daylight-saving time to affect the clocks.
Computer interfaces that connect these systems also required the patches, and Cottriel has worked with a team of about 50 people who have spent 200 hours making sure the technology is ready for the early arrival of daylight-saving time at 2 a.
The airline industry opposes a plan to extend daylight-saving time by two months, Air Transport Association spokesman Jack Evans said.
The lower house, however, failed to approve the decree to implement daylight-saving time for a seven-month period in 2002.
More than 70 countries have already introduced daylight-saving time.
Daylight-saving time works by "making" the sun "set" one hour later, thus reducing the period between sunset and sun down by one hour.
That's when daylight-saving time kicks in -- a full three weeks earlier than usual.
Customers Can Rely On the Nation's Most Reliable Wireless Network to Stay on Time When Daylight-Saving Time Starts Early this Year
Never fear, it was an act of government, not God, but thanks to the Energy Act of 2005, Congress up and added a month to daylight-saving time.
In a ruling certain to have national repercussions, Mexico's highest court (Suprema Corte de Justicia de la Nacion, SCJN) threw out the federal government's directive requiring Mexico City to abide by the federally imposed daylight-saving time.
Starting this year, daylight-saving time in Minnesota will begin on the second Sunday in March instead of the first Sunday in April thanks to the Energy Policy Act of 2005.