[development] No last access?

AjK drupal at f2s.com
Mon Feb 12 17:10:54 UTC 2007


> Nope, That is updated first so their is no way of pulling
> the old time code before the newer on sets. This is the
> same problem as the access object. As matter of fact the
> login ia updated a split second before the access time.
> access = 1171296985
> login= 1171296984

OK, let's go back to basics.... here's your question again:

> Is there no longer a last access functionality?
> using the global user and calling $user->access
> gives the value after the database has been updated.
> Not the value in the database at the time of login.
> Ex. the value in the database table is 0000002.
> You will not get this value but the value 0000003
> which is the time of the latest access.

The ->login is updated when a user logs in. It's updated
just once at the login time. So I'm reading your question
again and, if it's not ->login that you want you'll have
to rephrase your question to make sense. I read your
question as "I want the time the user actually logged in".

Also, you might avoid the "confrontational" type responses
by wording your question in a non-confrontational manner.
"Is there no longer a last access functionality?" sounds
like your accusing some Drupal Ninja Squirrel of stealing
some of your nuts.

How about posting:-

  "I want to find the time for this particular event... blah blah"

Basically, what I want to know is what do you mean by "last access

We have
  ->login which is timestamp at login
  ->access which is timestamp at last browser hit

You want

Define something.

One point; "Nope, That is updated first so their is no way of pulling the
old time code before the newer on sets". Erm, just how far back do you want
to go? You are experimenting on global $user and so I assume you logged in
to test, so I would expect recent values for ->login and ->access

Imagine you are using user foo (eg uid = 1234). If you load that user object
what you appear to asking for here is "when did that user login the time
before the last login?". That's rather odd functionality to expect of any
system except those that keep a record of every login time, forever.
->login is "the last time the user logged in" not "the last time the user
logged in before last".

So, it seems your question and your responses to date have been a little


(ps, I'm trying to help ;)

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