If you still want to adjust your clock (you shouldn’t because it might have adverse effects on some of your network connections and management tools) you can run the following command: (%logonserver% can be used as a variable, but you can specify a DC name if you want).If you’re not a part of a domain and still want to update your clock automatically, you can right click the clock found on the tray area on the lower right of your screen and choose "adjust time/date".The Net Time project has been resurrected by myself, Mark Griffiths, and I'm now making an updated version available here: If you find Net Time useful, please consider making a donation to show your appreciation and to encourage further development of Net Time!Version 3.14 - Current Stable Version: Previous versions as well as the source code can be downloaded from the Source Forge project page Note: When upgrading from a previous version, you will need to shut down both the Net Time Service as well as the Tray Icon before running the installer.QUESTION The clock on my Windows 7 PC is unable to correctly keep track of the time.I'm not sure whether it's resetting itself to a different clock than the one I use, but every day it loses about 5 minutes – I've been tracking it using the time on my Android phone.
Some software can check the time with an outside source on the network or Internet and regularly adjust your computer by a few seconds so it never drifts so far off that you would notice.
To do this you have to use the command prompt and even poke around in the registry.
In the command prompt type in the following line: and and even time.are examples of public time servers that you can put in the manualpeerlist.
mfr=true) it appears it would not update the time when the date was wrong).
If your computer can remember the correct date, it should work fine.