This Timecard Calculator will easily allow you to calculate your working time or overtime. The primary use for this one is to compute the hours you spent working each day in a week. What makes it more fun is that you can easily print or email the results to your boss with a single click.
Day  Check In  Check Out  Total Time 

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Check In
:

Check Out
:

Total Time 
Grand Total
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Deducing the total hours worked in a week and weekly wage from a Timecard can be a precarious job. You have to process your work Time In and Time Out for a whole week, followed by the calculations of time durations, and then convert them into 24 hours format, which is finally added up to give total hours worked in a week.
During this whole process, a single mistake can have a significant impact on results. Consequently, you will end up calculating your wrong salary.
To prevents such blunders, you can use our Timesheet Calculator, which features a userfriendly interface with 100% accuracy, giving you instant results.
Here is the Step by Step Guide to using our Timecard Calculator:
Once you have launched the Time Card Calculator, you will see a table with textboxes for CheckIn and CheckOut time for each day.
Enter your Hours and Minutes for CheckIn and CheckOut of Work on their respective text boxes for each day.
Beside every Textbox of Time In and Time Out, there is a dropdown menu to choose between AM and PM. Use them accordingly.
Note: You will get the Total Time duration of work for each day in the last column.
Once you have entered CheckIn and CheckOut time of at least one day, You would start to see your Grand Total of total hours worked in a week at the bottom of the table.
Enter all the details by following the steps above to get your accurate Grand Total of Total Hours worked in a Week instantly.
Note: Subtracting TWO times isn't the same as subtracting two numerical values. It's a bit tricky for which you are suggested to use our Time Elapse Calculator to prevent Human Error.
Note: You can also use our Hour Calculator to perform time duration additions like a Pro.
These were the steps you need to follow to calculate time on the time cards. If you find them confusing and timeconsuming, you are suggested to use our Time Card Calculator located at the beginning of the page to skip almost every step mentioned above.
Follow the steps below to calculate hours and minutes worked:
For 1 Day:
Note: You can also use our Time Elapsed Calculator to Skip Step # 4.
For 1 Week:
To calculate Total Hours and minutes worked in a Week, you need to follow all five steps above repeatedly for the whole week to have Total Hours and Minutes Worked for each day in a Week.
Isn't it too exhausting to follow all these steps mentioned above? Yes! Then don't Worry! We have an excellent Time Card Calculator to save time and effort. You can also use our Two Shift Calculator that works best for worked hours without paid lunch breaks.
There are numerous methods to add hours and minutes, from which following are the best 3:
In this method, we convert all the minutes you need to add up into decimals, which makes them easy to add or subtract just like typical numeric values. For conversion, follow the steps below:
Suggestion: You can also use our Decimal to Hours Converter for quick conversion.
If you want to add Time 1: 5 hours and 50 Minutes with Time 2: 12 Hours 30 Minutes, then:
Time 1: 50/60 = 0.83 hours
5+0.83 = 5.83 Hours = Time 1
Time 2: 30/60 = 0.50 Hours
12+0.50 = 12.5 Hours = Time 2
Now,
Time 1 + Time 2 = 5.83 +12.5 = 18.33 Hours OR 18 Hours and 0.33 x 60 = 20 minutes
You can also use our Minutes to Decimal Hours Table for quick conversion:
To sum up, Hours and Minutes, Follow the steps below:
Above mentioned steps are practical but timeconsuming due to their manual nature, for which you are suggested to use our Hour Calculator, where you type in all your hours and minutes to get the sum instantly and accurately.
Usually, employers like to figure out the average weekly hours worked by their employees from a specific period like months, quarters, or years to know about their performance, but that can be a bit tricky job. But If you follow the steps mention below, then you would get the accurate results:
Note:
Example:
An individual works for 1080 hours a year.
His average hours worked per week would be 1080/52 = 20.7 Hours per Week.
This tutorial focuses on several ways or formulas to calculate time:
To add two times is simple:
Quick Tip: Use our Hour Calculator to get this calculation done instantly.
To subtract time, follow these steps:
To convert AM/PM time to Military Time, follow these steps:
Example:
Suggestion: Our Military Time Converter can do this job instantly to save your precious time.
To convert Military Time (24 Hours Format) into AM/PM format, follow these steps:
Example:
Free Tip: Our Military Time Converter can do this conversion accurately and instantly.
Calculating time duration can be done using various methods, where the Subtracting Time method mentioned above is also applicable where you have to subtract end time from start time. Here is another approach:
Note:
To calculate Hours worked manually for a day, a week, a month, quarterly or yearly, the method would remain the same as following:
1. Make a table on a Paper or Spreadsheet with the following columns:
Note:
2. Record your Start time and End time of Work for each day, excluding your Lunch Break (If unpaid) for your desired time.
3. Make sure recorded Time is in 24 Hours format (Military Time). If not, convert it into it using our Military Time Convertor or follow the method stated in FAQs Question # 5.
4. Now subtract all Time INs from their respective Time Outs to get Time Durations of work for each day.
Note: Time subtraction is different from the subtraction of standard numerical values for which the Manual Subtraction Method of time is comprehensively explained in FAQs Question # 5. You can also use our Time Elapsed Calculator for this purpose.
5. Now add all timedurations together to calculate total Hours Worked. You can use our Hour Calculator for this purpose or refer to FAQs Question # 3 for the Manual addition of Time Method.
Quick Tips: