In the United Kingdom, the date is written using the 'DMY' format, eg 21 October 2010 or if abbreviated, a stroke is used to separate numbers, eg 21/10/10 or 21/10/2010.
The 24-hour notation is used in timetables and in some computer applications; computers running Microsoft Windows with UK regional settings default to display time in 24-hour notation.
The 24-hour notation is used more often than in the United States, especially for bus, train and airline timetables, but not quite as commonly as in much of the non-English speaking world.
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I AM 5"7 BLUE EYES SLIM BUILT, CURLY HAIR, I AM A SMOKER , I LIVE IN LONDON, I HAVE NOT HAD A JOB AS I HAVE HAD MINIOR SET BACKS OVER THE LAST FEW YEARS. Am James Richard by name from United Kingdom (mixed).
The Welsh language usage of the 12-hour and 24-hour clocks is similar to that of UK English above.
However, the 24-hour notation is interesting in that it only has a written, not a spoken form.
You must not mix notations: '07.30pm' uses a leading nought and a 'pm' suffix so combines 12-hour and 24-hour time in a way in which will confuse readers.
In British English, the expression 'half [hour]' is used colloquially to denote 30 minutes past the hour.
Both the 12-hour and 24-hour notations are used in the United Kingdom.
The 12-hour notation is still widely used in ordinary life, written communication and displays, and continues to be used in spoken language.
The month-first form (eg 'December the 3rd') was widespread until the mid twentieth-century, and remains the most common format for most newspapers across the United Kingdom.