The clock on your computer is one of the easiest ways to quickly glance over and check the current time.
It's important, then, even if just for your own sanity, for the clock to be correctly set.
Many people have reported problems with synchronizing their clocks with the internet time servers, especially time.windows.com, which seems to have a ton of problems with uptime.
You can also run the Windows Time Service tool or W32to to configure the Windows Time Service settings. This method works on Windows XP, Windows Vista, Windows 7, and Windows 8. You can also use the Windows Registry Editor and navigate with the registry key - .
While World Time can help you look up accurate times around the world, our visitors have expressed much interest in our help to keep your local computer clock accurate, too.
Atomic Clock Synchronization is the best way to make this happen.
If you wanted to change this to update every day, you would use 86400, or 60 seconds * 60 minutes * 24 hours * 1 day.
I wouldn’t recommend setting this to anything less than 4 hours worth, or your computer might get banned by the time servers.
The clock is also used by various system components and could cause issues and errors if you don't have it set up with the right time, date, and time zone.