Something like this should work.

$today = mktime(0, 0, 0, date("m"), date("d"), date("Y"));
$tomorrow = mktime(0, 0, 0, date("m"), date("d") + 1, date("Y"));
$sql = "SELECT COUNT(*) FROM table WHERE regdate BETWEEN {$today} AND {$tomorrow}";

$thismonth = mktime(0, 0, 0, date("m"), 1, date("Y"));
$nextmonth = mktime(0, 0, 0, date("m") + 1, 1, date("Y"));
$sql = "SELECT COUNT(*) FROM table WHERE regdate BETWEEN {$thismonth} AND {$nextmonth}";

$thisyear = mktime(0, 0, 0, 1, 1, date("Y"));
$nextyear = mktime(0, 0, 0, 1, 1, date("Y") + 1);
$sql = "SELECT COUNT(*) FROM table WHERE regdate BETWEEN {$thisyear} AND {$nextyear}";

HOWEVER, consider to use the mysql date functions instead of a unix timestamp.

A. Joseph wrote:
I want to calculate the registed users today
Also total users this week
Total users this month
Total users this year

The Mysql table has a row of INT(11) with time() value inserted.

I did something like this
$today = strtotime("+1 day")
Then $sql = "SELECT COUNT(*) FROM table WHERE dateReg <= $today";

Same with year/months also, only I use strtotime("+1 week) for a week,
strtotime("+1 month) for a month,

Can someone help me with this calculation?

On 4/7/08, Bruno Lustosa <[EMAIL PROTECTED]> wrote:
On Mon, Apr 7, 2008 at 2:42 PM, Dee Ayy <[EMAIL PROTECTED]> wrote:
 I was thinking of using output buffering and then making 1 call to
 utf8_encode, but I think a better question is, how do I stop using
 utf8_encode completely?
If all components are using utf-8, you should have no problems with
charsets at all. By all components, I mean:
- Script files in utf-8;
- Database in utf-8;
- Database connection using utf-8;
- Content-type header set to utf-8.
With all these, you're free of charset hell, and can enjoy the beauty
of utf-8 completely without problems.

 The rendered view I see in Firefox is a question mark "?"
 where the French character should have appeared.  If I use
 utf8_encode, the character appears as it should.
Question mark means the character is not utf-8. Check where it comes
from. Might be the database or the way you are connecting to it. I
don't know much about mysql, I use postgresql. With it, you just have
to call pg_set_client_encoding() to make the connection in utf-8 mode,
and "create database with encoding='unicode'" to set up a database
using utf-8.

 Luckily I'm on PHP 4.3.10, so I can't see what mb_check_encoding would
 report -- if that would even help normally.
Shouls upgrade to PHP 5. PHP 4 is way out of date, is not getting
updates anymore, and will not even get security bugfixes after august
8th. It's been almost 4 years since PHP 5 was released.

Check the PHP 4 end of life announcement.

Bruno Lustosa <[EMAIL PROTECTED]>
ZCE - Zend Certified Engineer - PHP!

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