An average working day

Mornings start early on Texel. At 7 am my automatic sleep regulator switches to the awake setting, prodding and stimulating the parts of my brain that are active during day time. Immediately awake, it is time to start the day. I set my cell watch to project the morning’s news on the blank piece of plastic that is in easy reach for me. Having done this, it is time get to the kitchen.

There, I feed the cat, and get breakfast to take to the living room. In the time it took me to read the morning news, the water will have dissolved into the breakfast packet and the meal has risen into an healthier approximation of yoghurt and muesli, providing exactly one quarter of my daily needed nutrients.

Getting into the bathroom, I pick the setting for the hair and makeup I would want, and sit down beneath the machine that regulates this. After a few minutes, this is done, and get dressed.
As a one person, architectural business, I have a lot of face-to-face contact with customers, and have meetings very often. So naturally I log on to my business network, and put the cat out into the corridor. This connects all electronic devices to my work, allowing me project the customer anywhere on my walls. On the other side, they can also give me show me around their house. In order to do my job properly, I require a 3D scan of their house, with all additional building plans that come with it. After this consultation, I project their room on top of mine, running simulations to discover any damage that might cause the problems. Having run the tests, I inform the customer, and dispatch a repairer, mechanical or human, often based on the complexity of the problem and availability of both the customer and repairer. Payment is accepted and discussed into at the beginning of the job, but not passed through the banks until a second scan send by the repairer shows that the problem is fixed.