Have you considered this:
The 'to_timestamp' function - allows for a format string.
On 5/4/2012 6:38 AM, James David Smith wrote:
> Just to report that I've realised what the problem was. PostgreSQL was
> expecting the data in an american format of MM/DD/YYYY rather than the
> UK version which is DD/MM/YYYY .
> On 4 May 2012 13:31, James David Smith<james(dot)david(dot)smith(at)gmail(dot)com> wrote:
>> Thanks for this. I don' t have pgloader installed and a quick search
>> seems to suggest it's a Linux tool? I'm working in Windows
>> unfortunately. Maybe a bit more info would be good...
>> Here is my table:
>> create table ibus_17_11_2011(
>> route INTEGER,
>> scheduled_depart_time TIMESTAMP
>> Here is my copy command:
>> COPY ibus_17_11_2011 from 'C:/Program Files
>> (x86)/PostgreSQL/8.4/data/ibus_17_11_2011_v2.csv' DELIMITERS ',' CSV;
>> My date looks like this:
>> 2 , 17/11/2011 17:08:35
>> 3 , 17/11/2011 17:08:56
>> On 4 May 2012 12:47, Simon Riggs<simon(at)2ndquadrant(dot)com> wrote:
>>> On 4 May 2012 12:38, James David Smith<james(dot)david(dot)smith(at)gmail(dot)com> wrote:
>>>> Any sugestions please?
>>> Use pgloader
>>> Simon Riggs http://www.2ndQuadrant.com/
>>> PostgreSQL Development, 24x7 Support, Training& Services
In response to
pgsql-novice by date
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