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I would place the logo in a white container having the shape of these on the background (the white ones) and I would definitely change the outline from black to background color. That way you'd achieve both better connection between the logo and your design and a nice, simple stand-out logo.


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To measure the success of two or more website versions you can use A/B Testing coupled with an analytics service to compare a wide range of metrics such as time spent on page, click-through-rate (CTR), buttons/links interacted with most and much more. Once you compare those metrics with a large enough data set you should be able to see what's working well, ...


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So I am not sure what it is exactly you are looking for so I am just going to take the opportunity to give you feedback on the design. I think the labels are too far away from the input boxes, this can me it confusing for users to keep track of what they are filling in. The social media buttons are far more prominent than the submit button. Not online in ...


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You should definitely add an outline (below the black one to create contrast) with a bright and light color that will maximize the number of occasions when your logo is the main point of view. Then they might even look at its details.


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Or you could also try using this same method but using a big white transparent stripe instead of ovale. You can also add an outline (a thick one) that would take the very background color.


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I would try applying outline to it, for example with the color of the outline in logo above. Try different colors - maybe focus on lighter ones.


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Meh, uninspired, try to make it work on one line. This logo doesn't seem like it belongs to a jam band, as the font looks more futuristic than granola. The logo should be a strong reflection of the band's identity. Try sketching multiple versions out on paper before jumping into the software. Don't be afraid to break the grid, a band's logo should convey the ...


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Some really great points already made by other responders regarding the unecessary complexity of the first design here. The best advice is to work out more versions on paper before jumping into the software. Then, as you've done with the second version, creating your logo in black and white first is a good technique to solidify your design before color ...



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