By default, Windows assumes that the local system clock is set to local time, and updates it accordingly. Ubuntu Linux assumes that the clock is running UTC (essentially Greenwich Mean Time) and will update it on that assumption. Since it knows your location (you specified it at installation, and hopefully updated it when you moved) it will display the correct local time just like windows.
The problem comes when you have a dual boot (Linux and Windows) system. When you reboot from one OS into the other the new OS will assume the system clock is behaving according its own rules, even though the other OS was following its rules. To fix this:
This morning at St. Clement’s Epicopal Church the first lesson was from Acts, part of which reads:
As year or so back I started making a knife from a file. I put the project aside, but when Mia and I started watching Forged in Fire earlier this year I was inspired to pick it up again.
Knife as of Dec. 1 2021. File initially ground into knife. Started from an 18″ file. Prior to December 2021 I had ground it into this shape.
As I mentioned in Slackware Diary, I installed Free42 As I wrote in 2006 I fell in love with HP calculators and their RPN notation back in the 1970s, and still find the conventional algebraic notation rather awkward. I no longer carry a physical calulator, but I have Free42 installed on my phone and my tablet, and on my Windows systems. Now I also have it on Slackware. So I circled back to see if I could install in on Ubuntu.
Following up from last time:
gmcdavid@Tyrone:~$ flatpak uninstall com.visualstudio.code
gmcdavid@Tyrone:~$ flatpak uninstall com.visualstudio.code-oss
I was prompted for the root password. I may come back to Flatpak on Slackware, but for now on to some other installations….