When i started using Tclock i didn't have this feature in mind, but after using it i found it more convenient to have months and days names in my local language, since my most usage of these are in my local language and not in english.Ok, here what appear for some different languages in older version:-AMMA (March 30, 2011, 08:55 AM)
And your version only show english locale(ie. the first one) no matter what other locale i set!
Okay, this is rather interesting. It seems that you have identified a paradigm shift in the project that I've never seen/noticed before. The original TClock, and TClock Lite both have the same behavior in that the Clock's regional language is independent of (and completely ignores) the system.
Where as Two_toNe & I (albeit unwittingly), Use/leverage the system's regional setting (ignoring its-own) to determine the clock's output (see below).
(see attachment in previous post)(Now if by chance that ain't actually Greek ...(I've not a clue)... I may be screwed)
So actually the Locale setting on the Time Format tab is a decorative artifact of a configuration that (perhaps was only for Win9x) is no-longer used.
Does that make sense? Or do you think there would be need to have the clocks textural region working independently of the (rest of the OS) Windows shell?
Obviously something must be done, as the non/dysfunctional control could be quite annoying. I'm thinking that (pull the control) shell integration/harmony is the (long term) less confusing option ... But you it seems do use/have a need for this feature. Yes?
I'll hold off on doing anything in either direction until I hear from you.-Stoic Joker (March 30, 2011, 07:44 PM)
Unlike my common usage for my PC; which is in English, so english local is needed for my system.
I hope you get my point.