This tomb was never completed (this plan came out in the 1960's update if you have any information). Only the regular traverse chamber was constructed and this has two small chambers projecting from the rear walls on either side. It belonged to the first prophet of Amon in the reign of Thutrnose III , who was another of those masters-of-all in ancient Egypt who could as readily turn their hands to agriculture as to raising an obelisk.
Towards the end of the right-hand entrance wall (a) craftsmen are at work on weapons, vases, etc. while gold for the inlay is being weighed out (upper reaches). The inscription records for posterity the fact that the illustrious Pharaoh Thutmose III actually designed some of the vessels himself, thus creating a precedent followed by several monarchs and statesmen!
On the right-hand rear wall (b) foreign envoys bring gifts ranging from gold and silver in laid vases to diverse weapons, battle dress and horses. The blacks wear loin cloths, the Syrians their traditional braided robes. Having extended his empire Thutmose III was thus recorded as having homage paid him by the chieftains of
Kheftiu, the Hittites, Tunip and Kadesh The left-hand entrance wall (c) has harvest scenes.