The designer has the freedom to choose up to 7 different images of their designs to show the outside world what they are seeking to protect. These representations, and these alone, determine what is and what is not protected as part of that design. Great care should therefore be taken when choosing how and what to show in these images because this will affect the scope of protection which the designer enjoys. Consideration should be given to, amongst others, the kind of image used (photographs, greyscale CADs with or without tonal contrasts, or line drawings), whether to file in colour or with surface decoration, which views of a 3D design to show, whether certain elements should be disclaimed using broken lines, whether a thicket of RCDs should be filed around the central design, etc. Consideration should also be given to what the notional infringer is likely to copy. Whilst the designer has almost limitless freedom in how he represents his design, he is bound by what he decides to do. In Trunki, the CAD images used in the RCD showed a distinct tonal contrast between the wheels and the body of the case. It is quite possible that had there been no tonal contrast (which was seen to be a significant point of different to the Kiddee Case design), the outcome of the case might have been different. Put another way, a slightly broader RCD may well have caught the Kiddee case.