Thanks for implementing this great feature, now we don't have to rely on
HeavyWeather Pro 3610 to graphically display historical history files.
Note: I save a separate copy of my customised *chart.tee(s) in case I mess with then
(via Chart Configuration->Edit) a lose the format that I like. As the new charting has
many configuration options.
> With this new feature to graph history file comes the problem of the
> history files growing too large to manage. This is especially true if
> you have a console that can update several times per minute.
> There are a couple ways to limit the size of the files.
> One way is to automatically switch to a new history file each month. To
> do this, you can specify replacement strings in the name of the history
> file that is used (in the General Settings).
> For example, if the following is entered as target for the history.dat
> C:\Program Files\WUHU\history_%m_%Y.dat
> A new history file will be created for each month where %m is the month
> and %Y is the year.
> Example of files produced:
> For a complete list of replacement strings that are available see the
> end of this message.
> If you are running a station that is capable of many console updates per
> minute, you can limit the number of records written to the history file.
> To do this, exit WUHU and edit the WUHU Configuration.INI file with
> notepad then add the following key under the [HeavyWeather] section of
> the file.
> This means do not write to the history file faster than every 60
> Here is a complete list of replacement strings that are available:
> Note: these are the same as produced by the C function strftime().
> %a Abbreviated weekday name *
> %A Full weekday name *
> %b Abbreviated month name *
> %B Full month name *
> %c Date and time representation *
> %d Day of the month (01-31)
> %H Hour in 24h format (00-23)
> %I Hour in 12h format (01-12)
> %j Day of the year (001-366)
> %m Month as a decimal number (01-12)
> %M Minute (00-59)
> %p AM or PM designation
> %S Second (00-61)
> %U Week number with the first Sunday as the first day of week one
> %w Weekday as a decimal number with Sunday as 0 (0-6)
> %W Week number with the first Monday as the first day of week one
> %x Date representation *
> %X Time representation *
> %y Year, last two digits (00-99)
> %Y Year
> %Z Timezone name or abbreviation
> %% A % sign