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2

For bar charts: If there are data labels above the bars or at the end of the bars, center them and make sure they are all the same distance from the end of the bar. Your axes should be named. Center the label. Use a key if you have more than one set of data. Center the key dingbat on the key label. (That is, the little green square should be centered ...


-1

I think the number one thing that will make the graphs look professional is how consistent they are with the other material they are presented with. Here's some things to look at: Colors - Make sure the colors are in keeping with the rest of the project Type - Use the same font as the rest of the project Spacing - Keep the same margins and distances ...


1

You should consult a lawyer if you want to pursue this, but the general rule of copyright is that unless you have explicitly, in writing transferred the copyright for these designs, they remain yours. This is one of those points that comes up quite frequently in the field of identity design, and I've more than once run into clients who wondered why I ...


7

Not sure that the Hexagon in the BG is of much help and it might be just ruining the effort that u have put in. How about removing the BG Hexagon and just the three circles that can now be increased in size and used in the center of the circle. That would look way better. I am just attaching an image that is more close to what I am saying and that way it ...


5

I have a different take on the subject. The logo should communicate something about the product, not the product's name (I am giggling at the thought of a Microsoft logo of an itty bitty pillow). The product is a speech synthesis program. I get that tritium is a chemistry based word and I like the sound of it, but speech synthesis has nothing to do with ...


2

Keep it simple, don't try to incorporate all the concepts that come to your mind in one logo. Focus on one idea. The less elements, the better (as a bonus your logo will be more easily recognizable and better reproduced at smaller sizes) . Also I don't think trying to please everyone will work; do what is the best for the logo design, you can't win ...


5

The word «TRITIUM» is so cool. No need for an aditional Graphicmark. Focus on superprecise typography instead (like in the website mockup).


16

Mi opinion: Use the atom as a secondary asset only. Your last sample, the website with the type alone, is great. The colors are interesting, the word and its shape as well. The straight lines work, especially if you try for example with the atom in the background -see image below-. I see it and sort of get more both the speech ('soft') and engine ...


18

I'm thinking keep it simple, and concentrate on the typography. Tritium is a radioactive isotope of hydrogen with 3 nucleons. So maybe use two of the nucleons for the 'i's' and one 'floater': As Tritium is radioactive it decays, and so does the typography. Loose quick sketch but you get the idea. Logo should work at most sizes, with spacing adjustment ...


18

Okay others have good points, I would like to add a new one. The logo is size challenged in that the details are a bit too small. This may be a problem if you need to: work in small scales such as 24 x 24 pixel icons (or even smaller) Print a business card sized medium, you would now need the ring to be quite big for the dots to be visible. I think the ...


35

It's interesting, but (I assume) It's really the three dots that is the tie into 'TRItium'. As such, I'd consider dumping both the circle and the hexagon. They seem superfluous to the concept. They are nice, but (and this is just my opinion) in the world of software, those tend to give off a bit of a video game vibe--which may or may not be your objective. ...


5

I agree with 200_success about ditching the hexagon because it adds no value...and am also unsure how Tritium relates to a speech-synthesis engine as Scott points out. However, I like the atom graphic (which I think is clean & simple but interesting, particularly with the bit of incongruity that the electron adds); and I will assume for the moment that ...


1

I see it as a cube. I don't have photoshop with me but add a drop shadow then trim to give the effect that it's a black cube with the atom inside. Cube = building block; has to do with your app.


20

I suggest ditching the hexagon, as it adds no value. If anything, it's confusing. In chemistry, the first thought that comes to mind when I see a hexagon is "benzene ring". That's not what you wanted to draw, right? The alternate version of the hexagon, with oddly aligned edges, is completely disconcerting to me.


0

Paper Plane font from 'Entypo' Picto gram Suite.


0

What about an icon representing a diary? It fits most of the feelings you're trying to evoke. It might be hard making it look like a diary rather than just a book, but it's a starting point at least!


0

you have a variety of options: already mentioned, and probably your best bet is to use media queries for showing certain screens certain things. css3 offers up multiple background images, which you could tailor with media queries. if you are using an actual img / element in your markup, don't forget that you can apply background images to it via css. i've ...


1

Well, the idea of an Animated GIF is that the entire image is replaced with another, like a flipbook. So this isn't possible with that format. Sounds like what you are trying to achieve is to animate a UI screen on a device, in which you would need to use a program like After Effects to animate your screen, then place it over a photo of your device. After ...


2

If i get you right and the big picture wont animate and get "replaced" on the little screen: it is possible with responsive webdesign. choosing-a-responsive-image-solution and just replace the big image with ur animated gif via media queries on the small screen


1

First draw a velocity profile. After that, pick the Selector tool (the first one) and single-click the shape representing the velocity profile. The handles around the bounding box will change from scaling handles to rotation and shear handles. Use the handles in the middle of the edges to shear (aka skew, tilt) the shape. To duplicate shapes, use Ctrl+D. If ...


2

Here's what's happening under the hood: regardless of the fact that you have a pixel-based document, InDesign can only work with it as if it were a paper document. InDesign "thinks" in physical dimensions. As far as it's concerned, 1 pixel == 1 point. Since there are 72 points to an inch, InDesign considers there are 72 pixels to an inch. As far as the ...


0

Disclaimers: I don't typically program in Python unless I have to fix someone else's code I've never used Matplotlib - this is my first attempt at using it and, since it looked interesting, the ONLY reason I'm posting this answer. Now a more robust answer: (Not that I enjoy doing homework for PhD candidates...) Everything here was stolen - flat out ...



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