Caleb is right that for your example context, Date would imply Time (though in some other contexts, Time can imply Date).
In my programming days I used variables called xxx_dttm, which I personally always thought of as Date/Time Stamp of event xxx.
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Literally, you're going along, seeing each other steadily, as far as you know, until he stops texting. Granted, I attended a few pinning ceremonies in my sorority in the late 1990s, but I mean, they just didn't hold the same suspense, magic, or gravity of, say, when Danny gave Sandy his ring in Sick of all those annoying ads in the comments section lately? We police the site regularly and delete spam as soon as we can, but recently, the volume of spam has increased dramatically.
The term would be so useful in modern times; if someone asks, "Are you two boyfriend-girlfriend,'" you could answer, "Well, we had a great momentum that first week, and so far, anyway, we're going steady."7. " Remember when guys respectfully asked permission to make contact with you, and they made reference to actually picking up the receiver on the telephone and speaking into it? We're working on a way to block them permanently, so please bear with us, and know that we're as eager as you are to get rid of these pests.
Another example: when you agree on a date and time to meet someone or do something with someone, you're often said to "make a date" or "have a date," and it's understood that that means the time as well as the day.Similarly, "time" can imply date, as in: In that sense, the speaker is referring to something that happened on a particular date and time, but the specific date and time are less important than the thing that happened.If you have any urgent questions about the spam, please contact us.In this usage, "date" implies time as well -- if the organizer of the event hasn't even determined the particular date yet, the exact time of day is probably up in the air as well.
On the other hand, sometimes you want to identify a particular instant that something happened.
For that case, "moment" is a good word, as is the phrase "point in time": @user93422: I seriously doubt you'll get a better word than moment for the general-purpose word you seem to seek.