The art with text invites us to learn and use the G.P.S. (Global Positioning System) to designate geographic address by altitude(meters above sea level) and by degrees of longitude and latitude measured from Greenwich, England. While we ordinary humans are later in synchronizing local street addresses and national postal zones to Greenwich standard units of space than our calendars and clocks to Greenwich mean time, GPS programs are recently available for U.S. missiles targeted with pinpoint accuracy and for luxury cars. Also programs are already in use that apply barcodes and GPS tracking to monitor each time and place a pint of blood changes hands between its original donar and recipient. It should be easy to label and track the global geographic position at which labor is added to goods destined for U.S. interstate commerce. Even partial and ad hoc efforts will make it easier for student, labor and environmental organizations to overcome the reluctance of companies that have signed no-sweat agreements to reveal the location of factories so that compliance with the agreements can be independently monitored.
consists of two ancient Egyptian symbols for place. Like all semitic vowel free languages, this leaves space open for interpretive and tranlative mysteries, intended and

otherwise. The consonant sounds English readers associate with them are [pr] and [ntw]. They are used here to remind us of our debt to ancient Africans for our still evolving ability to specify, calculate and communicate points in space, and lines between them.
two(fives), to yield thirty, the average days in a year of Greenwich mean time. The bottom left glyph represents [katun] or 18 tuns plus 5 festival days equals 365. The bottom right glyph is [kin], meaning sun or day.

We use this icon to signal people to label the year, month, and day, they added any other label info to a commodity destined for U.S. interstate commerce. It reminds us the ancestors of ancient native Central Americans were using a solar calendar , more useful for scientific predictions, before Europeans.

consists of three Mayan glyphs. The top one is [tun] and means 20, the length of the Mayan "month." We added the line, which represents five, and the two dots meaning