YouTrack Standalone 2018.3 Help

Search Query Reference

This page provides a list of attributes and keywords that are used in YouTrack query language. You'll also find a complete list of operators, symbols, and relative date parameters that are recognized in search queries.

Issue Attributes

Every issue has base attributes that are set automatically by YouTrack. These include the issue ID, the user who created or applied the last update to the issue, and so on.

These search attributes represent an <Attribute> in the Search Query Grammar. Their values correspond to the <Value> or <ValueRange> parameter.

Attribute-based search uses the syntax attribute: value.

  • You can specify multiple values for the target attribute, separated by commas.

  • Exclude specific values from the search results with the syntax attribute: -value.

In many cases, you can omit the attribute and reference values directly with the # or - symbols. For additional guidelines, see Attribute-based Search.

attachments

attachments: <text>

Returns issues that include attachments with the specified filename.

Values

Accepts text. If the filename contains spaces, set multiple words in quotes or braces.

Example

To find unresolved issues that are assigned to me and have an attachment with a filename that starts with sketch, enter #unresolved for: me attachments: sketch*.

Board

Board <board name>: <sprint name>

Returns issues that are assigned to the specified sprint on the specified agile board. To find issues that are assigned to agile boards with sprints disabled, use has: <board name>.

Values

Accepts the name of a sprint. Enclose sprint names with more than one word in braces.

Substitute the sprint name with {current sprint} to find issues that are assigned to the current sprint. To learn how YouTrack identifies the current sprint, see The Current Sprint.

This attribute can also be referenced as a single value with the syntax #<sprint name> or -<sprint name>.

Example

To find all issues that are assigned to sprint 21 on the YouTrack Scrum board, enter Board YouTrack Scrum: {sprint 21}.

code

code: <text>

Returns issues that contain word forms that match the specified word or words that are formatted as code in the issue description or comments.

  • In YouTrack Wiki, this includes matches inside {code} markup tags.

  • In Markdown, this includes matches that are formatted as inline code spans, indented and fenced code blocks, and stack traces.

Values

Accepts text. Values are parsed as described for Text Search.

Example

To find unresolved issues in the TS project with the words hello and world that are formatted as code in a description or comment, enter in: TS #unresolved code: {hello world}.

commented

commented: <date> | <period>

Returns issues to which comments were added on the specified date or within the specified period.

Values

Accepts a date, custom period, or relative date parameter.

This attribute also accepts a user or group, but the unfiltered list of auto-completion options shows date-related values first. To see suggestions for users and groups, use the commenter attribute.

Example

To find all issues in the YouTrack project that are assigned to the current user and were commented during the last week, enter #YouTrack for: me commented: {Last Week}.

commenter

commenter: <user> | <group>

Returns issues that were commented by the specified user or by a member of the specified group.

Values

Accepts a user or group.

Aliases

commented by

Example

To find all issues which were created today, assigned to the current user, and commented by the user with the login John, enter created: today for: me commenter: John.

comments

comments: <text>

Returns issues that contain word forms that match the specified word or words in a comment.

Values

Accepts text. Values are parsed as described for Text Search.

Example

To find issues in the JT project with the type Feature in the Agile management subsystem that contain the word burndown in one or more comments, enter in: JT #Feature Subsystem: {Agile management} comments: burndown.

created

created: <date> | <period>

Returns issues that were created on a specific date or within a specified time frame.

Values

Accepts a date, custom period, or relative date parameter. This attribute also accepts a user or group, but the unfiltered list of auto-completion options shows date-related values first. To see suggestions for users and groups, use the reporter attribute.

Example

To find all issues that were created today and are assigned to the current user, enter #my #issues created: today or #my created: today.

description

description: <text>

Returns issues that contain word forms that match the specified word or words in the issue description.

Values

Accepts text. Values are parsed as described for Text Search.

Example

To find unresolved issues in the GR project with the string groovy.lang.resolve.CollectClassMembersUtil in the description, enter in: GR #unresolved description: "groovy.lang.resolve.CollectClassMembersUtil".

has

has: <attribute>

The has keyword functions as a Boolean search term. When used in a search query, it returns all issues that contain a value for the specified attribute. Use the minus operator (-) before the specified attribute to find issues that have empty values.

For example, to find all issues in the TST project that are assigned to the current user, have a duplicates link, have attachments, but do not have any comments, enter in: TST for: me has: duplicates , attachments , -comments.

You can use the has keyword in combination with the following attributes:

Attribute

Description

attachmentsReturns issues that have attachments.
Board <board name>

Returns issues that are assigned to the specified agile board.

comments

Returns issues that have one or more comments.

description

Returns issues that do not have an empty description.

<field name>

Returns issues that contain any value in the specified custom field. Enclose field names that contain spaces in braces.

<link type name>

Returns issues that have links that match the specified outward name or inward name. Enclose link names that contain spaces in braces.

links

Returns issues that have any issue link type.

star

Returns issues that have the star tag for the current user.

vcs changes

Returns issues that contain vcs changes.

votes

Returns issues that have one or more votes.

work

Returns issues that have one or more work items.

issue ID

issue ID: <issue ID>, #<issue ID>

Returns an issue that matches the specified issue ID. This attribute can also be referenced as a single value with the syntax #<issue ID> or -<issue ID>. When the search returns a single issue, the result is displayed in single issue view.

  • If you don't use the syntax for an attribute-based search (issue ID: <value> or #<value>), the input is also parsed as a text search. In addition to any issue that matches the specified issue ID, the search results include any issue that contains the specified ID in any text attribute.

  • If you set the issue ID in quotes, the input is only parsed as a text search. The search results only include issues that contain the specified ID in a text attribute.

Note that even when an issue ID is parsed as a text search, the results do not include issue links. To find issues based on issue links, use the links attribute or reference a specific link type.

Values

Accepts only an issue ID.

Example

To find an issue with the ID JT-4232, enter issue ID: JT-4232 or #JT-4232.
  • If you enter the search as JT-4232, the results include the issue JT-4232 and any issue that contains this substring in the summary, description, or comment text.

  • If you enter the search as "JT-4232", the results only include issues that contain this substring in the summary, description, or comment text.

links: <issue ID>

Returns all issues that contains links to the specified issue.

Values

Accepts only an issue ID.

Example

To find all issues in the TEST project that are linked to the issue ABC-4532, enter in: TEST links: ABC-4532.

looks like

looks like: <issue ID>

Returns issues in which the issue summary or description contains words that are found in the issue summary or description in the specified issue. Issues that contain matching words in the issue summary are given higher weight when the search results are sorted by relevance.

Values

Accepts only an issue ID.

Example

To find all issues in the TEST project that contain matching words that are used in the the issue summary and description for ABC-4532, enter in: TEST looks like: ABC-4532.

mentions

mentions: <user>

Returns issues that contain @mention references for the specified user in the description or a comment. User mentions in supplemental text fields are not included in the search results.

Values

Accepts a user.

Example

To find all issues that mention a user with the login valerie but do not contain mentions that reference your account, enter mentions: valerie, -me.

project

project: <project name> | <project ID>

Returns issues that belong to the specified project. This attribute can also be referenced as a single value.

Values

Accepts a project name or project ID.

Aliases

in

Example

To find all issues that belong to the ReSharper project that are assigned to current user, enter #my #ReSharper #issues or #my #ReSharper.

reporter

reporter: <user> | <group>

Returns issues that were created by the specified user or a member of the specified group. Use me to return issues that were created by the current user.

Values

Accepts a user or group.

Aliases

by, created by, reported by

Example

To find all bugs reported by the user with the login yarko except for those with minor or normal priority, enter #bug reporter: yarko -minor -normal or #bug by: yarko -minor -normal.

resolved date

resolved date: <date> | <period>

Returns issues that were resolved on a specific date or within a specified time frame.

Values

Accepts a date, custom period, or relative date parameter.

Example

To find all issues that are resolved in the MPS project this month, enter #MPS resolved date: {this month}.

saved search: <saved search name>

Returns issues that match the search criteria of a saved search. This attribute can also be referenced as a single value with the syntax #<saved search name> or -<saved search name>.

Values

Accepts the name of a saved search.

Example

To find issues that match a search query that was saved as resharper this week, enter saved search: {resharper this week}.

summary

summary: <text>

Returns issues that contain word forms that match the specified word or words in the issue summary.

Values

Accepts text. Values are parsed as described for Text Search.

Example

To find issues with either scrum or board in the summary, enter summary: {scrum board}.
To find issues in the TS project that are assigned to the user john.johnson with the words Agile management in the summary (appearing in this order), enter in: TS assigned to: john.johnson summary: "Agile management".

tag

tag: <tag name>

Returns issues that match a specified tag. This attribute can also be referenced as a single value with the syntax #<tag name> or -<tag name>

Values

Accepts the name of a tag.

Aliases

tagged as

Example

To find all issues with the priority Minor that have the myparser tag, enter #minor tag: myparser or #minor #issues tagged as: myparser.

updated

updated: <date> | <period>

Returns issues that were updated on a specific date or within a specified time frame.

Values

Accepts a date, custom period, or relative date parameter.

This attribute also accepts a user or group, but the unfiltered list of auto-completion options shows date-related values first. To see suggestions for users and groups, use the updater attribute.

Example

To find all issues that are resolved in the MPS project that were updated this month, enter #MPS updated: {this month} #resolved.

updater

updater: <user> | <group>

Returns issues that were last updated by the specified user or a member of the specified group. Use me to return issues to which you applied the last update.

Values

Accepts a user or group.

Aliases

updated by

Example

To find all major issues that you were the last person to update yesterday, enter updater: me updated: yesterday priority: major or updater: me #yesterday #major.

vcs changes

vcs changes: <commit hash>

Returns issues that contain vcs changes that were applied in the commit object that is identified by the specified SHA-1 commit hash.

Values

Accepts a full SHA-1 commit hash. The short version of the commit hash is not recognized.

Example

To find an issue that contains vcs changes for a specific commit, enter vcs changes: f9b78079c40660c81f5df421b8ce7fc27497c4c2.

visible to

visible to: <user> | <group>

Returns issues that are visible to the specified user or a member of the specified group.

Values

Accepts a user or group.

Example

To find all major issues for which the visibility is restricted to members of the YouTrack Team, enter priority: major visible to: {YouTrack Team}.

voter

voter: <value>

Returns issues that have votes from the specified user or a member of the specified group.

Values

Accepts a user or group.

Aliases

voted by

Example

To find all major issues that have votes from members of the YouTrack Team, enter priority: major voter: {YouTrack Team}.

Custom Fields

You can find issue that are assigned specific values in a custom field. As with other issue attributes, you use the syntax attribute: value or attribute: -value. In this case, the attribute is the name of the custom field. In most cases, you can reference values directly with the # or - symbols.

For custom fields that are assigned an empty value, you can reference this property as a value. For example, to search for issues that are not assigned to a specific user, enter Assignee: Unassigned or #Unassigned. If the field is not assigned an empty value, find issues that do not store a value in the field with the syntax <field name>: {No <field name>} or has: -<field name>.

This section lists the search attributes for default custom fields. Note that default fields and their values can be customized. The actual field names, values, and aliases may vary.

Affected versions

Affected versions: <value>

Returns issues that were detected in a specific version of the product.

Values

Accepts any of the values that are stored in the Affected versions field as well as the keywords Released and Archived.

Aliases

affects, affecting, that affect

Example

To find all issues that are assigned to the user John that were detected in version EAP3 of the product, enter Affected versions: EAP3 assigned to: John, or #issues affecting: EAP3 assigned to: John, or #issues that affect: EAP3 assigned to: John.

Assignee

Assignee: <user> | <group>

Returns all issues that are assigned to the specified user or a member of the specified group.

Values

Accepts a user or group.

Aliases

assigned to, for

Example

To find all issues with priority Show-stopper that are assigned to the user with the login John, enter Priority: Show-stopper Assignee: John or #Show-stopper for: John

Fix versions

Fix versions: <value>

Returns issues that were fixed in a specific version of the product.

Values

Accepts any of the values that are stored in the Fix versions field as well as the keywords Released and Archived.

Aliases

fix for, fixed in, version

Example

To find all issues that are assigned to the user John that were fixed in version EAP3 of the product, enter for: John fixed in: EAP3.

Fixed in build

Fixed in build: <value>

Returns issues that were fixed in the specified build.

Values

Accepts any of the values that are stored in the Fixed in build field.

Aliases

build, fix build, fix for, fixed in

Example

To find all issues that are assigned to the user John that were fixed in build number 36724, enter for: John Fixed in build: 36724 or for: John fixed in: 36724.

Priority

Priority: <value>

Returns issues that match the specified priority level.

Values

Accepts any of the values that are stored in the Priority field.

Example

To find all unresolved issues with the priority Show-stopper that are assigned to the current user, enter #my #unresolved #show-stoppers or #my state: unresolved priority: show-stopper.

State

State: <value> | Resolved | Unresolved

Returns issues that match the specified state.
The Resolved and Unresolved states cannot be assigned to an issue directly, as they are properties of specific values that are stored in the State field.
By default, Fixed, Won't fix, Duplicate, Incomplete, Obsolete, and Can't reproduce states are set as Resolved.
The Submitted, Open, In Progress, Reopened, and To be discussed states are set as Unresolved.

Values

Accepts any of the values that are stored in the State field, Resolved, and Unresolved.

Example

To find all critical bugs that are assigned to the user with the login john that were closed with the state Won't fix, enter #{won't fix} #critical #bug for: john or state: {won't fix} priority: critical #bug for: john.

Subsystem

Subsystem: <value>

Returns issues that are assigned to a specific subsystem within a project.

Values

Accepts any of the values that are stored in the Subsystem field.

Aliases

in

Example

To find all issues that belong to the Smart UI subsystem, enter subsystem: {smart ui}.

Type

Type: <value>

Returns issues that match the specified issue type.

Values

Accepts any of the values that are stored in the Type field.

Example

To find all issues that are assigned the ExceptionException type and are assigned to the current user, enter #exception assigned to: me.

You can search for issues that are linked to a specific issue. If you simply want to find any issues that are linked to a target issue, use the links attribute. Otherwise, you can find issues that are linked to a target issue by a specific link type. When you specify these attributes, enter the outward name or inward name of any issue link type, then specify the target issue.

The following search attributes are associated with the default issue link types. Note that the default issue link types can be customized. The actual names may vary.

Depends on

Depends on: <issue ID>

Returns issues that have depends on links to a target issue.

Values

Accepts only an issue ID.

Example

To find all tasks that are assigned to the current user depend on the issue JT-5072, enter for: me #task Depends on: JT-5072.

Duplicates

Duplicates: <issue ID>

Returns issues that have duplicates links to a target issue.

Values

Accepts only an issue ID.

Example

To find issues that duplicate the issue JT-5072, enter Duplicates: JT-5072.

Is duplicated by

Is duplicated by: <issue ID>

Returns issues that have is duplicated by links to a target issue.

Values

Accepts only an issue ID.

Example

To find issues that are duplicated by the issue JT-5072, enter Is duplicated by: JT-5072.

Is required for

Is required for: <issue ID>

Returns issues that have is required for links to a target issue.

Values

Accepts only an issue ID.

Example

To find all tasks that are assigned to the current user that are required for issue JT-5072, enter for: me #task Is required for: JT-5072.

Parent for

Parent for: <issue ID>

Returns issues that have parent for links to a target issue.

Values

Accepts only an issue ID.

Example

To find the parent task for JT-5072, enter Parent for: JT-5072.

Relates to

Relates to: <issue ID>

Returns issues that have relates to links to a target issue.

Values

Accepts only an issue ID.

Example

To find all tasks that are assigned to the current user and are related to the issue with the ID JT-5072, enter for: me #task Relates to: JT-5072.

Subtask of

Subtask of: <issue ID>

Returns issues that have subtask of links to a target issue.

Values

Accepts only an issue ID.

Example

To find all of the issues that are assigned to the current user and are linked as subtasks to JT-5072, enter for: me Subtask of: JT-5072.

There is a dedicated set of search attributes that you can use to find issues that contain time tracking data. These attributes look for specific values that have been added as work items to an issue.

work author

work author: <user>

Returns issues that have work items that were added by the specified user.

Values

Only accepts a user.

Example

To find all issues in the 'TST' project that have work items that were added by the current user, enter: in: TST work author: me

work type

work type: <value>

Returns issues that have work items that are assigned the specified work item type. The query work type: {No type} returns issues that have work items that are not assigned a work item type.

Values

Accepts a predefined work item type.

Example

To find all issues in the 'TST' project that have work items that are assigned the Development work item type, enter: in: TST work type: Development

work date

work date: <date> | <period>

Returns issues that have work items that are recorded for the specified date or within the specified time frame.

Values

Accepts a date, custom period, or relative date parameter.

Example

To find all issues in the 'TST' project that have work items that were added last week, enter: in: TST work date: {Last week}

Sort Attributes

You can specify the sort order for the list of issues that are returned by the search query.

You can sort issues by any of the attributes on the following list. In the Search Query Grammar, these attributes represent the <SortAttribute> value.

sort by

sort by: <value> <sort order>

Sorts issues that are returned by the query in the specified order.

Values

You can sort issues by values from the following attributes: star, updated, updater, {resolved date}, project, reporter, {issue id}, votes, summary, and <custom field>.

Sort Order

asc, desc

Aliases

order by

Example

To find all issues with the Fixed state that were either assigned to or reported by the current user, and sort them by the date of the last update in descending order, displaying the most recently updated issue first, enter #my #fixed sort by: updated desc.

When you perform a text search, the results can be sorted by relevance. You cannot specify relevance as a sort attribute. For more information, see Sorting by Relevance.

Keywords

There are a number of values that can be substituted with a keyword. When you use a keyword in a search query, you do not specify an attribute. A keyword is preceded by the number sign (#) or the minus operator. In the YouTrack Search Query Grammar, these keywords correspond to a <SingleValue>.

me

References the current user. This keyword can be used as a value for any attribute that accepts a user.

When used as a single value (#me) the search returns issues that are assigned to, reported by, or commented by the current user.

For example, to find unresolved issues that are assigned to, reported by, or contain comments from the current user, enter #me -Resolved.

The results also include issues that contain references to the current user in any custom field that stores values as users. For example, you have a custom field Reviewed by that stores a user type. The search query #me -Resolved also includes issues that reference the current user in this custom field.

my

An alias for me.

Resolved

This keyword references the Resolved issue property. This property is set based on the current value or combination of values for any custom field that stores a state type. In the default State field, the Resolved property is enabled for the values Fixed, Won't fix, Duplicate, Incomplete, Obsolete, and Can't reproduce.

For projects that use multiple state-type fields, the Resolved property is only true when all of the state-type fields are assigned values that are considered to be resolved.

For example, to find all resolved issues that were updated today, enter #Resolved updated: Today.

Unresolved

This keyword references the Unresolved issue property. This property is set based on the current value or combination of values for any custom field that stores a state type. In the default State field, the Resolved property is disabled for the values Submitted, Open, In Progress, Reopened, and To be discussed.

For projects that use multiple state-type fields, the Unresolved property is true when any state-type fields is assigned a value that is not considered to be resolved.

For example, to find all unresolved issues that are assigned to the user john.doe in the Test project, enter #Unresolved project: Test for: john.doe.

Released

This keyword references the Released property for values in a field that stores a version type. It can only be used together with the attribute name or alias for a version field. This means that it cannot be referenced as a single value.

With fields that store multiple values, the search query returns issues for which at least one of the versions that is stored in the field is marked as released.

For example, to find all issues in the Test project that are fixed in a version that has not yet been released, enter in: Test fixed in: -Released.

Archived

This keyword references the Archived property for values in a field that stores a version type. It can only be used together with the attribute name or alias for a version field. This means that it cannot be referenced as a single value.

With fields that store multiple values, the search query only returns issues for which all of the versions that are stored in the field are marked as archived.

For example, to find all issues in the Test project that are fixed in a version that has been archived, enter in: Test fixed in: Archived.

Operators

The search query grammar applies default semantics to search queries that do not contain explicit logical operators.

  • Searches that include multiple values for a single attribute are treated as disjunctive. This means that the values are handled as if joined by an OR operator. For example, State: {In Progress}, {To be discussed} returns issues that are assigned either one or the other of these two states.

  • For text search, searches that include multiple words are treated as conjunctive. This means that the words are handled as if joined by an OR operator. For example, State: Open context usage returns issues that contain matching forms for both "context" and "usage".

  • Searches that specify values for multiple attributes are treated as conjunctive. This means that the values are handled as if joined by an AND operator. For example, State: {In Progress} Priority: Critical returns issues that are assigned the specified state and priority.

You can override the default semantics by applying explicit operators to the query.

Use the following operators to create logical combinations of attributes in a search query.

Operator

Description

Examples

AND

Combine multiple search attribute subsets to expand the search request. Use this operator for issue fields with enum[*] types and tags.
The AND-expression is always processed as group and has a higher priority than OR-expressions in the query.

To find all issues in the 'TEST project' that have both the 'Next build' and 'to be tested' tags, enter:
in: TEST and (tag:{Next build} and tag:{to be tested})
To find all issues that are have the priority 'Critical' in project 'A' or have the priority 'Major' and are assigned to the current user in project 'B', enter:
in: A #Critical or in: B #Major and for: me

OR

Combine multiple search attribute subsets to restrict the search request.

To find all issues in the 'TEST' project that are assigned to the current user or have the tag 'to be tested' in any project, enter:
in: TEST for: me or tag: {to be tested}

( )

Combine various search attributes to change the order in which attributes and operators are processed. The part of a search query inside the parentheses has priority and is always processed as a single unit.

A parentheses-expression can be used only as argument for OR- or AND-expressions. For example, the search query in:A #Critical (in:B and for:me) cannot be processed.

To find all issues that are assigned to the current user and are either 'Critical' in project 'A' or 'Major' in project 'B', enter:
(in: A #Critical or in: B #Major) and for: me

Symbols

The following symbols can be used to extend or refine a search query.

Symbol

Description

Examples

-

Excludes a subset from a set of search query results. When you use this symbol with a single value, do not use the number sign.

To find all unresolved issues except for issues with minor priority and sort the list of results by priority in ascending order, enter #unresolved -minor sort by: priority asc.

#

Indicates that the input represents a single value.

To find all unresolved issues in the MRK project that were reported by, assigned to, or commented by the current user, enter #my #unresolved in: MRK.

,

Separates a list of values for a single attribute. Can be used in combination with a range.

To find all issues assigned to, reported or commented by the current user, which were created today or yesterday, enter #my created: Today, Yesterday.

..

Defines a range of values. Insert this symbol between the values that define the upper and lower ranges. The search results include the upper and lower bounds.

To find all issues fixed in version 1.2.1 and in all versions from 1.3 to 1.5, enter fixed in: 1.2.1, 1.3 .. 1.5.
To find all issues created between March 10 and March 13, 2018, enter created: 2018-03-10 .. 2018-03-13.

*

Wildcard character. Its behavior is context-dependent.
  • When used with the .. symbol, substitutes a value that determines the upper or lower bound in a range search. The search results are inclusive of the specified bound.

  • When used in an attribute-based search, matches zero or more characters at the end of an attribute value. For more information, see Wildcards in Attribute-based Search.

  • When used in text search, matches zero or more characters in a string. For more information, see Wildcards in Text Search.

To find all issues created on or before March 10, 2018, enter created: * .. 2018-03-10

To find issues that are have tags that start with refactoring, enter tag: refactoring*.

To find unresolved issues that contain image attachments in PNG format, enter #Unresolved attachments: *.png.

?

Matches any single character in a string. You can only use this wildcard to search in attributes that store text. For more information, see Wildcards in Text Search.

To find issues that contain the words "prioritize" or "prioritise" in the issue description, enter description: prioriti?e

{ }

Encloses attribute values that contain spaces.

To find all issues with the Fixed state that have the tag to be tested, enter #Fixed tag: {to be tested}.

Date and Period Values

Several search attributes reference values that are stored as a date. You can search for dates as single values or use a range of values to define a period.

Specify dates in the format: YYYY-MM-DD or YYYY-MM or MM-DD. You also can specify a time in 24h format: HH:MM:SS or HH:MM. To specify both date and time, use the format: YYYY-MM-DD}}T{{HH:MM:SS. For example, the search query created: 2010-01-01T12:00 .. 2010-01-01T15:00 returns all issues that were created on 1 January 2010 between 12:00 and 15:00.

You can also use pre-defined relative parameters to search for date values. The values for these parameters are calculated relative to the current date according to the time zone of the current user. The actual value for each parameter is shown in the query assist panel.

Relative date values

The following relative date parameters are supported:

Parameter

Description

Today

The current calendar day.

Yesterday

The previous calendar day.

Sunday

The calendar Sunday for the current week.

Monday

The calendar Monday for the current week.

Tuesday

The calendar Tuesday for the current week.

Wednesday

The calendar Wednesday for the current week.

Thursday

The calendar Thursday for the current week.

Friday

The calendar Friday for the current week.

Saturday

The calendar Saturday for the current week.

{Last working day}

The most recent working day as defined by the Workdays that are configured in the settings on the Time Tracking page in YouTrack.

{This week}

The period from 00:00 Monday to 23:59 Sunday for the current week.

{Last week}

The period from 00:00 Monday to 23:59 for the previous week.

{Two weeks ago}

The period from 00:00 Monday to 23:59 for the calendar week two weeks prior to the current date.

{Three weeks ago}

The period from 00:00 Monday to 23:59 for the calendar week three weeks prior to the current date.

{This month}

The period from the first day to the last day of the current calendar month.

{Last month}

The period from the first day to the last day of the previous calendar month.

Older

The period from 1 January 1970 to the last day of the month two months prior to the current date.

Last modified: 30 November 2018