First... if you look REAL close, you can see the photo being composed in the upper left corner.

Second... if you look REAL close, you can guess where it is from view out window.

Third... I sometimes do stuff for other people  (like that laser-engraved foam flower stamp thing is not my thing. ).  :-)

My favorite things are 'elegant solutions' - and as someone who has become accustomed to wallowing in hi-tech, I find I take notice of lo-tech 'elegant-by-design' things.  On that note, I feel we should all raise a glass and toast the current state of 3D printing!  Almost everything I do ends with some sort of custom fixture/case - or needs something to 'show-n-tell' to... oh, let's say, 'members of the general populace'. :-)

Anyway, back to elegance... wire rack shelving.  Self supporting, lets light through, does not collect dust, can be angled downward for better view/display, very few nuts/bolts - mostly zip-tied and, because there will be a day when it has to move, breaks down into a form that fits in the car!

Also, those small clip boxes. You may spot one on the bench that has an RPI in it - the lid has a button/led panel attached to the underside - it's my new favorite 'prototyping enclosure'. Easy to make holes, can see LEDs on the circuit boards through it!

A typical day... Design circuit, layout PCB, generate Gerber files, send to OSH Park, order parts from Mouser ( though they recently lost their 'no state tax' advantage over DigiKey, so, sometimes DigiKey now.), design a case for the circuit/guts using my old ProEngineer on an NT4.0 station (free!) , export an 'STL', feed that to the MakerBot [ 5th gen./no heated bed :-(  ]  and work on programming any microcontrollers (atmel,pics. eeproms, etc).  Oh... let me brag, I recently pulled an eeprom from a bluetooth earpiece and reprogrammed its name so it would 'stand out from the crowd' on the device list - in less than an hour. :-)

I'm currently engaged in writing Python/bash programs for the 'Pi  ( a custom production test fixture thing ), but have fun with Visual Basic to make 'visualizations' for sensors - most recent being I2C bus inductive proximity and ambient light.

Stopping now so you can get off the internet and go 'make something' !