We are releasing a new Wi-Fi connected clock and we're sending out samples to various customers. We'll be including a 15x15 inch flyer in the box that discusses how these new clocks are a "leap ahead" in technology. We've been producing clocks for over 100 years, and connecting a school's clocks directly to their Wi-Fi network is a big improvement over previous systems.
We've attached a mockup of what we're looking for. The flyer will show the progression of technology over the years, with a progression in images from the bottom-left to the top-right side (note that this positioning differs from the mockup). In earliest three clock system types, the "secondary" clocks were controlled from a "master" clock control unit using pneumatic tubing, electrical wires, or radio waves.
In the bottom left we'll have "Pneumatic Clocks". For an example of what the main "master" clock looks like on one of these systems, see the attached pneumatic1/2.jpg files. There will be some text describing the pneumatic clocks systems -- again, see the attached pdf file.
Next will be "Synchronous Motor Clock Systems", with electrical wire connecting the master to the secondary clocks. That will be followed by "Battery-Operated Radio Frequency Clock Systems", which will have radio waves traveling from the master clock to the secondary clocks. The secondary clocks for all of these can be stock/illustrated. For the most part, the secondary clocks will look similar.
Finally, in the top right will be our new battery-powered wi-fi clock. This will have waves going both to and from a Wi-Fi access point. On this type of clock system, clocks are getting their time from cloud servers synced to atomic time.
There will be a FROG leapfrogging from the synchronous motor clock systems to the Wi-Fi clock systems. This signifies that National Time mostly skipped over that technology, going straight to Wi-Fi enabled devices.
In some of the empty space one the illustration, we'd like this message: "We're LEAPING to the next generation of clock technology". There should also be a URL linking to "http://natsco.net/leap" Finally, National Time's logo should feature prominently somewhere on the page. See attached for png/psd images.