If you are into little-known aspects about Egyptian mythology, such as the fact that Horus, Egypt’s god of Time, was sometimes called “Horus of the Two Horizons”, first notice how TrueTyme too informs us of the passages of sun time (AND moon time), both relative to two horizons.
And then consider using an unconventional, yet “astro-logical” method of decoding a very famous menage-a-trois found in basic Egyptian mythology. I.e., how about seeing what emerges just by using TrueTyme’s patented “SunTyme” and “MoonTyme” displays in winged-hourglass fast-time mode to interpret in a time-wise way ancient Egyptian hieroglyphs that depict Thoth the Moon god and his consort Ma’at standing on either side of Ra as they take passage each day and night in changing ways over the course of each month on his “sunboat”: 1) with Ma’at said to be guiding Ra’s divine celestial vehicle — and 2) with Thoth, alchemy’s god of Wisdom, perhaps reflecting upon the once-a-month-in-sync and once-a-month-in-counter-sync journeys of sun and moon, as each of them and both of them travel in the skies above the world AND also the skies of the underworld, as per this example…
With its depictions of ancient Egypt’s every night undersun and (sometimes in the day and sometimes in the night) undermoon journeys in the undersky of the underworld added to those when the sun and moon are in the sky above, it is easy to see a literal as well as legendary “dancing to the music of the spheres over the course of each month”/joint lunar AND solar clock: e.g., see how like natural minute of natural hour of natural day and night of natural month qclock-work, during the first half of each month — beginning right after after its day of the new moon, the sun is increasingly racing away from the moon (which each day is an additional fifty minutes behind it), until the sun catches up with the moon in front of it on the night of that month’s full moon; after which the sun increasingly is racing towards the moon ahead of it until it again catches up with the moon, this time on the day of the next month’s new moon.
You do not need to use TrueTyme to see that natural time minute-hour-day-month clock — which is always operating on as well as above and/or below each of us — but it helps. In any case, regardless of how you get to that revelation about the monthly relationship of the sun with two different personifications of the moon, once you do see that you can start having some fun by astounding your friends with an additional set of ancient hidden-in-plain-sight sun time and moon time knowledge, and much more easy to summarize: the new moon rises at sunrise, the first quarter moon rises at noon, the full moon rises at sunset, and the last quarter moon rises at mid-night. And then perhaps use the comments option below to make known what other hieroglyphic deifications of time and other facts you and your friends can see being revealed in TrueTyme’s Sun Time and Moon Time displays!