How to Create a Wall-to-Wall Clock with Checkerboard Tile

Now you can build your own wall-to_wall clock, with a simple tile pattern, with this quick tutorial.

Here’s how it works: First, cut a piece of checker board into three equal pieces, leaving one on the outside and one on top.

Now cut out the outer piece of the checker-board tile, which will serve as the clock’s outer clock face.

Place it over the clock face, making sure that the tile doesn’t touch the edge of the clock.

This tile will be your inner clock face for the entire clock.

You can make your inner counterclock face out of the same material as your outer clock piece.

Now, cut out another piece of white checker Board from a similar pattern, making a different piece on the inside.

Place that piece over the outer clock edge, making it slightly less vertical than the outer tile.

Make sure that both tiles are touching, and you’re good to go.

Now add a tile pattern that you’ve drawn, using an exact square of the tile pattern you just cut, to the clock piece, so that it forms a grid.

(Make sure to draw a grid, too, so you don’t accidentally fill the clock with tiles from different blocks.)

The grid will be visible as a thin black line running vertically from top to bottom.

You’ll now need to place each tile of your pattern on the clock, and make sure that it matches exactly.

Here are a few tips to make sure your clock works: The pattern should match the size of your clock piece’s outer and inner faces.

The pattern also should match your clock’s vertical position.

You should not have to worry about making sure the tile is exactly square or not—you can just draw a line on the tile, and the clock will be perfectly square.

And, once you’ve filled the clock completely with tiles, you’ll want to check the tile for tiles with the correct color.

The grid can look a bit messy if you’re making a clock that’s only partially circular, but it can be easily done if you’ve done a little research.

If you’re only making a few clock faces, this process may be easier, but if you have a larger number of clock faces to work with, you may have to experiment with some simple shapes.