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7

The benefit of having your full name in a logo is that, well, your name is the logo. Nike has the benefit of spending hundreds of millions of dollars to train the public to know that a "swoosh" = Nike, but you don't have that luxury. Not yet, anyways! While using initials or symbols in logos can sometimes lead to more creative solutions or more distinctive ...


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Double-headed arrow. 16px version: 100px version for clarity: Different style, 16px: 100px:


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I've managed to achieve what you're after. First off though, your code was very messy and in future you should prune/clean it before asking others to help you fix it. I took a 15 minute look at your code to understand it, and then rewrote the parts you're asking about with much less mess. This is what I get with the structure I've prepared for you: The ...


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I've seen this represented by an outline of an artist holding a mic. Depending on what your userbase will be like, you could have more fun with it, like maybe an outline of someone holding a guitar, a concert pianist, etc.


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I think depends on strength of a brand. Icons - images are much more recognizable for eye because they are complex. But thats just visuality. I don't think just letters are good representation a especially if its a small brand. There is only finite number of letters and their shapes. But for big brands i think it works because... well they are everywhere ...


2

this question is like "how should my logo look like?" my advice would be to hire a designer/design studio to do it for you or just start start sketching all of your ideas out. there is little reason to choose a text only logo before sketching out all of the above. Also look at what other bands/music makers have in their style and maybe try to fit in.


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The commonality between the units in this case is that they are normally both defined over a scale. Short distances are measured with a ruler, that has a scale from one end to the other Large distances with a scale on a map Thermometers have a scale on them too. I would therefore show some kind of graduated scale.


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Window → Arrange → New Window for document-name will do precisely what you’re after in Adobe Photoshop. Window → New Window will do precisely what you’re after in Adobe Illustrator. Many other Adobe apps can also spawn new windows of the same file. If you’re using Sketch, Sketch Mirror might do what you want, if you have an iPad handy.


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You could somehow add a microphone to the icon, or notes maybe a portion of a music score.


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I very recently made a music logo, but for a different purpose (business, website and app). I think I can add some things I picked up during the whole process. I went through maybe 20 iterations, and the last iteration included rebuilding it and incorporating the Golden Ratio into it as much as I could, it actually pulled off the effect I was imagining much ...


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For t you can combine all three symbols in one icon, or alternatively create 3 icons - each one is activated when proper scale is chosen: Probably it is better to separate t and l to two different icon/options


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You can use this for inspiration: http://thenounproject.com/search/?q=musician One of my favourite icon collections website =) They have huge amount of ideas for different icons =)


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Use of 2 different icon for musician and music artist will be a good option, you can design something like this.


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{CSS} inside a document icon is the representation most often used for changes to a stylesheet. If your goal is to simply represent "style" an "Aa" icon is most often used. However you may also consider using an artist palette as older versions of windows programs would use this.


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The 2 main answers to this problem are: 1) Recreate your file as an RGB and copy all your old layers over to this new file. 2) As Adobe STAFF has said, you may have deleted some important files by mistake requiring a reinstall of Photoshop https://forums.adobe.com/thread/1311499


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Per Google after a little search: Things not permitted: Don't copy or imitate Google's trade dress, including the look and feel of Google web design properties or Google brand packaging, distinctive color combinations, typography, graphic designs, product icons, or imagery associated with Google. Source



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