The history of one of my best known logos (judging at least by the number of appearances in various top lists) began with a letter, whose authors requested not to print it on paper.
Ide Ide is a software company from Indonesia. All Indonesian software engineers want to work for it. The company itself aspires to become no less than an “Indonesian Google”.
GreenLabs designs web sites, but the company strongly opposes being called a “design studio”. GreenLabs focuses on web development and engineering, but not on artistic design.
Agilis web studio specializes in solutions for sites selling complex b2b products.
The price of such products (for example, insurance or printing services) depends on many parameters. The more complicated the purchase is, the less leads come from the web site.
The store is not purely men-oriented; a lot of products are quite popular with women as well. That is why it was required to find an image that would appeal both to men and women, an image of power, but not aggression.
On-Up is an online shop selling quaint Japanese gadgets, which are half useful, half crazy. A charming droid robot became the logo’s hero.
Dupuytren’s contracture is a hand tissue disorder where the fingers bend towards the palm and cannot be fully straightened. It is an inherited disease affecting more men than women and more elderly people than the young.
What do you do if your company logo resembles that of your main competitor, and your rival is a worldwide renowned company and a leader in the market?
How justified and effective is it to use national symbols in logos and corporate identities? The set of well recognizable symbols for any country is quite limited, but the number of companies who would like to use it is enormous.
This award-winning mark for a woodworking company GreenWood is a combination of several abstract shapes forming together an image of two fir-trees.
There are times when the client want look “rich”, and such a desire for “gold and diamonds” is quite justified. It is difficult to image a casino with white walls and hi-tech styled tables.
Try to count how many times a day you hear words like “elite”, “exclusive”, or “premium”. It seems like there are no product groups left without their own premium class.
Infograd is an electronic map guide of Belgrade, the capital of Serbia. The symbolism of the logo is quite simple: it’s a book (a guide) and a folded map at the same time.
The first thing that comes to mind when you think of a logo for a company with the name “Singapore Rainbow” is, of course, the image of a rainbow. Needless to say, it’s not the best idea at all.
DVD Chief is a movie organizer software for your home DVD collection. You can enter your movie titles, or simply keep inserting the discs one after another for the program to fill in your movie database completely automatically by connecting to an Internet database.
Michael Granin is a one-man band. An entrepreneur, a citizen of the world, one of the founders of SoftIdentity – a well-known company in the shareware community, and an ardent advocate of eastern spiritual practices. A brilliant man charged with positive energy and willing to share it with people around him.
Do not let the name of this trademark mislead you: preserved fish (mainly tuna) is only a part of the company’s product line. Its main products are canned seafood from Southeast Asia: crabs, shrimps, squids, and octopuses.
Up or down? In the traditional eastern iconography, an elephant with a raised trunk symbolizes freedom and changes, whereas an elephant with a trunk down is believed to protect the house and is a sign of fertility.