CitectVBA has several pre-defined date and time
functions that return date/time values. There are three functions
enabling you to determine the current date and time set in Windows.
The Now function, Date function, and Time function check your system clock and
return all or part of the current setting.

To retrieve the date portion of a date/time value,
use the pre-defined DateValue
function. This function takes in either a string or a date value
and returns only the date portion.

Using DateValue,
you can compare the date portion of a date variable to a specific
date value, like this:

If DateValue(dtmSomeDate) = #5/14/70# Then
' You know the date portion of dtmSomeDate is 5/14/70
End If

If you need just the time portion of a date
variable, use the TimeValue
function. Using this function, you could write code that checks the
time portion of a date variable against a particular time, like
this:

If TimeValue(dtmSomeDate) > #1:00 PM# Then
' You know the date variable contained a date portion
' with a time after 1:00 PM.
End If

You can perform arithmetic or mathematics (math)
on date/time values because CitectVBA stores dates internally as
serial values. Adding or subtracting integers adds or subtracts
days, while adding or subtracting fractions adds or subtracts time.
Therefore, adding 20 to a date value in CitectVBA adds 20 days,
while subtracting 1/24 subtracts one hour. For example, to get
tomorrow's date, you could just add 1 to today's date, like
this:

dtmTomorrow = Date()+ 1

Date is a built-in
CitectVBA function that returns the date portion (the integer part)
of the current date and time retrieved from the Windows operating
system. Adding 1 to that value returns a date that represents the
next day.

The same mechanism works for subtracting two
dates. Although CitectVBA supplies the DateDiff function for finding the interval
spanned by two date/time values, if you just need to know the
number of days between the two dates, you can simply subtract one
from the other.