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JavaScript: Get time differences in hours between two dates

JavaScript Datetime: Exercise-45 with Solution

Write a JavaScript function to get time differences in hours between two dates.

Test Data:
dt1 = new Date("October 13, 2014 08:11:00");
dt2 = new Date("October 13, 2014 11:13:00");
console.log(diff_hours(dt1, dt2));
3

Sample Solution:-

HTML Code:

<!DOCTYPE html>
<html>
<head>
  <meta charset="utf-8">
  <title>JavaScript function to get time differences in hours between two dates</title>
</head>
<body>

</body>
</html>

JavaScript Code:

function diff_hours(dt2, dt1) 
 {

  var diff =(dt2.getTime() - dt1.getTime()) / 1000;
  diff /= (60 * 60);
  return Math.abs(Math.round(diff));
  
 }

dt1 = new Date(2014,10,2);
dt2 = new Date(2014,10,3);
console.log(diff_hours(dt1, dt2));


dt1 = new Date("October 13, 2014 08:11:00");
dt2 = new Date("October 13, 2014 11:13:00");
console.log(diff_hours(dt1, dt2));

Sample Output:

24
3

Flowchart:

Flowchart: JavaScript- Get time differences in hours between two dates

Live Demo:

See the Pen JavaScript - Get time differences in hours between two dates-date-ex-45 by w3resource (@w3resource) on CodePen.


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Previous: Write a JavaScript function to get time differences in minutes between two dates.
Next: Write a JavaScript function to get time differences in days between two dates.

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JavaScript: Tips of the Day

Log the values that are commented out after the console.log statement

function* startGame() {
  const answer = yield 'Do you love JavaScript?';
  if (answer !== 'Yes') {
    return "Oh wow... Guess we're gone here";
  }
  return 'JavaScript loves you back ?';
}

const game = startGame();
console.log(/* 1 */); // Do you love JavaScript?
console.log(/* 2 */); // JavaScript loves you back ?

A generator function "pauses" its execution when it sees the yield keyword. First, we have to let the function yield the string "Do you love JavaScript?", which can be done by calling game.next().value.
Every line is executed, until it finds the first yield keyword. There is a yield keyword on the first line within the function: the execution stops with the first yield! This means that the variable answer is not defined yet!
When we call game.next("Yes").value, the previous yield is replaced with the value of the parameters passed to the next() function, "Yes" in this case. The value of the variable answer is now equal to "Yes". The condition of the if-statement returns false, and JavaScript loves you back ? gets logged.

Ref: https://bit.ly/3jFRBje