A logo design death match resulting in the “best logo of all time,” some new hockey logos, a little project at the shop that tuned out just so, some remarkable old school logos and a stunningly awful one that’s making the news again for being kinda racist. Some happy news about Amy.
The Logo Factory first tried our hand at podcasting about logos and design way back in 2008. Took another short-lived shot at it in 2011 before seemingly hanging up our podcast microphone for good. Now we’re moderately sure we’re going to have another go. Or maybe not.
Whenever you take delivery of your new business card and letterhead art from your designer, there will be a variety of files and formats. Let’s decipher some of the jargon and answer some common questions.
To commemorate the Province’s upcoming 150th year since Confederation, Ontario announced a new celebratory logo. It’s weird, ungainly and isn’t very celebratory for a birthday logo. Otherwise, it’s fine. Sort of.
When design clients receive an array of brand assets – logo files in various formats – their usage and application can be quite confusing. Many technical guides on our site, and around the web are jargon rich, far too complicated for the casual user. Accordingly, here are the most common questions we get asked about using logo files – answered in plain terms.
From our vault: The Guide to Great Logos. A free 222 page PDF manual on “Everything you wanted to know about designing logos but didn’t know who to ask.” The essential guide to getting a logo designed for your company, product or service.
Distressed vintage retro style logos are a pretty popular addition to your arsenal of branding & marketing tricks. Not for every application and certainly not suitable for every logo, but worthwhile if it’s a fit. Here’s one that was.
Rihanna’s new death metal logo confuses head bangers, a fake dick logo does the rounds, a few brand updates and refreshes, Rio Olympics logo dissection and yet another public service announcement about design contests.