Yes. Microsoft's signtool.exe will print a summary of digital signatures on a previously signed file, including which standard was used to create the timestamp, when invoked with the following syntax:
signtool verify /all /pa Filename
To illustrate, subject one of your own files to Symantec's procedure for applying dual signatures. That will result in 2 digital signatures on your file, each with a corresponding timestamp. One timestamp will be applied using Authenticode, and the other with RFC 3161.
Note that Symantec's procedure suggests verifying the result by
viewing the Digital Signatures tab of the file's RMB properties .
That tab provides the timestamp value (date and time), but not the
Once you complete the procedure, view the summary of digital signatures with the signtool verify command as suggested above. The timestamp standard will be shown in the "Timestamp" field. For example, here is what you will see if you dual sign a file named MyDigitallySigned.dll:
C:\Users\myusername>signtool verify /all /pa MyDigitallySigned.dll
0 sha1 Authenticode
1 sha256 RFC3161