Unless your offices are outside the limits of the City of Calgary, AB, we do not charge for travel between our offices and yours. Out-of-town travel rates are currently $85/hr. There is no mileage or gas surcharge charges for travel to your offices.
Network maintenance agreements, custom software development projects, and specific research projects and similar undertakings are generally provided under the terms of a written agreement between your company and Clark-Tech Inc. in which the fees and provision for costs are clearly stated.
General management consulting and business guidance is provided either at the rate of $125/hr. or as specified in the terms of a written consulting agreement. When consulting services require out-of-town travel costs to be incurred, these will be charged back at the amounts incurred.
The "impossible triangle", made from a strange two-dimensional representation of cubes, was first created in 1934 by Swedish artist Oscar Reutersvard (1915-200). This link to a website for the artist describes the history of his rendering of the world's first premeditated impossible figure - a figure which at first appears reasonable but fails upon inspection to be real. The impossible triangle cannot be built in 3-dimensions and can only exist in 2-dimensional drawings. Although Retersvard's triangle was rendered in black and white, we have taken the liberty to colour the cubes. A different version of this figure, independently created in 1954 by Roger Penrose (1931-) is known as the Penrose triangle. Penrose, a co-founder of the "Big Bang" theory in cosmology, described the impossible triangle figure as, "... Impossibility in its purest form." Penrose's triangle is a refinement of Reutersvard's in that it is rendered in perspective. Penrose is said to have rediscovered the impossible triangle after attending a lecture by the artist M. C. Escher (1898-1972). Escher is the well known Dutch artist whose graphic explorations of tiling, impossible figures and regression have inspired mathematicians and scientists for decades. Escher incorporated the Penrose triangle into his famous lithograph "Waterfall" - an example can be found here.