Yes, you can use Dconf-editor or Configurator and go to com.canonical.indicator.datetime and enable show-seconds
Or just paste this in your terminal:
gsettings set com.canonical.indicator.datetime show-seconds true
If you don't want to show seconds anymore you can use this:
gsettings set com.canonical.indicator.datetime show-seconds false
I had uninstalled evolution* packages (I thought I didn't need them) and the time indicator dissapeared
I reinstalled it with:
sudo apt-get install --reinstall indicator-datetime
logged out and everything went fine
also check: https://elementaryos.stackexchange.com/a/1377/244
In the Terminal
Set the indicator to show extra locations.
gsettings set com.canonical.indicator.datetime show-locations true
Set which locations to show. Timezones are in the format Continent/City_Name City Name
gsettings set com.canonical.indicator.datetime locations "['America/Los_Angeles Los Angeles', 'America/New_York New York', 'Europe/London ...
1. Install dconf-editor
You will need to install dconf-editor
sudo apt-get install dconf-editor
2. Set your Locations
Once installed, go to com.canonical.indicator.datetime and look for locations variable and add your desired locations, separated with commas, and between ' '.
They should look something like these:
['America/Los_Angeles Los Angeles', '...
There was a known bug in the indicator that caused the time to be up to 1 minute out of sync with the system time, especially when sleeping and resuming the computer.
You can read more information about the issue and how it was fixed here if you're interested:
Code has been pushed to ...
sudo apt-get install linux-tools-common
and then you can either force:
cpupower frequency-set -f clock_freq
cpupower frequency-set -u clock_freq
or set min:
cpupower frequency-set -d clock_freq
cpu clock frequency.
More in-depth information about cpupower can be found here: https://wiki.archlinux.org/index.php/CPU_frequency_scaling
You may ...