From Microsoft TechNET
What time will your organization’s computers think it is on Sunday? Or, more important, will everyone’s Outlook calendars be in sync on Monday morning? The United States Energy Policy Act of 2005 goes into effect on March 11 and unless certain updates are applied, the time zone settings for your computers’ and handheld devices’ system clocks may be incorrect during the four-week period affected by the change. To get the updates and learn how to apply them, the Microsoft Daylight Saving Time Help and Support Center is the place to start. There you can find a rundown of all products affected by DST. You can also participate in webcasts and technical chats geared to help you apply the updates. These updates have been released through a combination of channels including Microsoft Customer Support Services (CSS), hot fixes incorporated in Knowledge Base articles, Windows Update, Microsoft Update, Windows Server Update Services (WSUS), and the Microsoft Download Center. Also check out Microsoft IT Deployment Guidance to learn about the Microsoft internal best practices on easing the DST transition.
Available DST updates for Windows:
- Update for Windows XP x64 Edition (KB932590)
- Update for Windows Server 2003 (KB932590)
- Update for Windows Server 2003 x64 Edition (KB932590)
- Update for Windows Server 2003 for Itanium-based Systems (KB932590)
- Update for Windows Vista (KB932590)
- Update for Windows Vista for x64-based Systems (KB932590)
Support and Troubleshooting
Knowledge Base Articles
You can’t deny it-spring is on the way! And this year, along with the sunshine and warmer weather, comes Daylight Saving Time. Due to Congress’s Energy Policy Act, you’ll need to remind your Windows Mobile® powered device that clocks will be set forward sooner than usual this year. Make sure your device doesn’t fall behind by updating its software now.
To ensure your device is on time, visit http://www.windowsmobile.com/daylightsaving/ and download the necessary updates.