High-quality examination questions

70-494 1Z0-434 CAS-002 500-260 700-039 74-678 1Z0-599 010-151 400-201 70-341 70-385 300-080 70-483 1Z0-808 M270-740 210-060 CBAP 101 exam 70-534 642-996 exam 70-981 102-400 70-697 350-018 1Z0-821 400-051 70-243 CISA 300-085 200-105 300-208 70-411 70-480 NS0-157 CCA-500 648-244 Exam MB5-705 300-209 70-465 400-101 Exam 642-980 Exam 300-206 Exam NSE7 CQA 200-601 700-037 642-887 300-320 210-451 EX300 70-469 300-70 70-346 OG0-093 100-105 EX200 600-199 1K0-001 200-310 210-065 70-486 101-01 642-732 RCDD IIA-CGAP LX0-104 M70-201 400-351 MB6-703 NSE4 DEV-401 Exam VCS-273 HP0-S41 GCIH 70-466 Exam

Museum of Decorative Arts in Prague
In terms of size, types and artistic execution, this is one of the richest collections of domestic clocks in the Czech Republic. Apart from a torso of a Late Gothic interior clock, there are mostly signed Renaissance tabernacle or horizontal style metal table clocks, and Baroque table and longcase clocks, which were originally also part of interiors. Sculptural bronze French and Viennese clocks, and wooden, richly carved and gilt Czech and Moravian clocks are typical for the period of Classicism.

From the 19th century date Empire portico clocks and Biedermeier clocks often with added musical mechanism. Around mid 19th century framed wall and picture clocks appeared, followed by various types of clocks in historical, and later in Art Nouveau, styles. A metal table clock after a design by Josef Gočár is a rare example of a clock in Cubist style.

A precious collection of table sundials, a substantial collection of astronomical and other measuring instruments from the Rudolf II era (signed pieces by Erasmus Habermel among them) are also part of the horological collections.

Neo-Baroque Case-clock
Wood-carver Jan Kastner, Prague 1892