A few months ago, I was working on a project with a group of friends that involved a series of wall clock designs.

The group had decided to have one of these in the bedroom and another one in the bathroom.

It’s a pretty typical, minimalist arrangement that uses just a couple of lights and an image, but the idea of a wall clock with an image was exciting.

It was the perfect setup for the group’s upcoming project, which is to have a home-grown clock in a bathroom.

As we began the project, we were inspired by the artwork we had seen at the gallery, and decided to make our own version of the clock.

We were inspired in part by the works of renowned artist and photographer, David Smith, who has worked on many installations including the work on the Australian Antarctic station, in which he uses his images to make a clock.

And in part, because we had a few minutes before the sun set, we thought that we would make an easy, inexpensive, and relatively quick project that we could take with us wherever we went.

The clock was completed in less than two hours.

A few weeks later, I posted the image of the wall clock on Instagram.

This led to a whole host of requests from friends and family to try and recreate the clock, and a couple people sent us photos of their own.

We wanted to do something a bit different, so we asked friends, family, and colleagues to help us with some of the details.

We found that there were a lot of different types of lighting and different techniques for achieving this effect.

The key to making a great clock is knowing what lighting you are looking for, so for this project, I decided to use a combination of LEDs and fluorescent lights to achieve this effect, so that when I got the time to make the clock I could see a good balance of light, colour, and movement.

We also used a large-format digital camera to capture the image, and then we used a simple digital timer to make sure the images were captured accurately.

I hope that these tips help you get started with this project and hopefully it will give you inspiration for other ideas that you can build with your own wall clocks.

We had to make some compromises for this time of year because we were getting closer to Halloween.

There was no light show, so when we were at our final countdown time, we had to choose between a red light and a blue light.

We chose the blue light for the final image, which allowed us to give the clock the illusion of light.

I used a combination the blue and red lights, which was a little tricky, but it was good enough to achieve the effect.

And the next day, I had the clock to show everyone, so the clock was back to being finished.