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Ruby | Date >> method
  • Last Updated : 09 Jan, 2020

Date#>>() is a Date class method which returns the date object pointing ‘n’ (numeric value argument) months after self.

Syntax: Date.>>()

Parameter: Date values

Return: date object pointing n months after self. The argument n should be a numeric value.

Example #1 :



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# Ruby code for Date.>>() method
  
# loading date
require 'date'
  
# declaring Date 
a = Date.new(2019, 1, 1)
  
# declaring Date
b = Date.jd(2452004)
  
# declaring Date
c = Date.ordinal(2019, 12)
  
# Date 
puts "Date a : #{a}\n\n"
puts "Date b : #{b}\n\n"
puts "Date c : #{c}\n\n\n\n"
  
  
# >> form 
puts "Date a >> form : #{a >> Rational(3, 2)}\n\n"
puts "Date b >> form : #{b >> Rational(10, 2)}\n\n"
puts "Date c >> form : #{c >> Rational(10, 4)}\n\n"

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Output :

Date a : 2019-01-01

Date b : 2001-04-04

Date c : 2019-01-12



Date a >> form : 2019-02-01

Date b >> form : 2001-09-04

Date c >> form : 2019-03-12

Example #2 :

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# Ruby code for Date.>>() method
  
# loading date
require 'date'
  
# declaring Date 
a = Date.parse('2019-01-01')
  
# declaring Date
b = Date.strptime('03-12-2019', '%d-%m-%Y')
  
# declaring Date
c = Date.commercial(2019, 5, 6)
  
# Date 
puts "Date a : #{a}\n\n"
puts "Date b : #{b}\n\n"
puts "Date c : #{c}\n\n\n\n"
  
  
# >> form 
puts "Date a >> form : #{a >> Rational(3, 2)}\n\n"
puts "Date b >> form : #{b >> Rational(10, 2)}\n\n"
puts "Date c >> form : #{c >> Rational(10, 4)}\n\n"

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Output :

Date a : 2019-01-01

Date b : 2019-12-03

Date c : 2019-02-02



Date a >> form : 2019-02-01

Date b >> form : 2020-05-03

Date c >> form : 2019-04-02

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