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5

You can go to document properties -> grids, and add an axonometric grid with angles 30 and 30 degrees. The resulting grid will consist of equilateral tirangles. Activate node snapping to grid, and it sholud be easy to draw perfectly aligned triangles.


4

You're fine. This is identifiable reference for the purposes of commentary, critique etc. Given these companies have used a newish medium and created much of their identity and referential existence via their logos and colours, there's little else to use to identify and reference them... so the logo is it. By contrast, Coca-Cola has it's bottles trademarked ...


3

Assuming you've made the logo in illustrator you could simply copy your outer circle, place your new circle over the top of your image and create a clipping mask. In the menu "Object > Clipping Mask > Make" or "Command + 7" on a mac. Place your new clipped texture under your first circle and make sure your first circle doesn't have a fill.


2

So the most elegant way is probably using axonometric grids, as suggested by Juancho. However, for the few triangles you need, you can definitely do it by just using "Align and Distribute" (Shift+Ctrl+A). Here's what I was able to obtain in a few minutes: Step by step: 1. Create the shape Draw a polygon with 3 corners so you get an equilateral ...


2

You have to understand that form a certain perspective there is no such thing as a bad logo. The distinctiveness and the recognition, the values etc are all things that are made by marketing rather than the logo itself. Believe or not the now iconic Nike logo was not really appreciated by the powers to be. That is because theres nothing superior about the ...


2

As some commenters have pointed out, the "blurriness" you see on the curves are the result of anti-aliasing due to the low resolution in which you are working; there simply aren't enough pixels to display your logo crisply. Really the only way to help the "blurriness" caused by antialiasing is to increase the pixel dimensions of the logo. If you need it to ...


2

These are just paths with a gradient applied to them. Experiment a bit with shapes with similar gradients, and you'll get a feel for the technique.


2

Here's a link to their legal policies; http://www.apple.com/legal/intellectual-property/guidelinesfor3rdparties.html Looks like the 2. Compatibility section could apply to your question. Here's the information; 2. Compatibility: Developers may use Apple, Macintosh, iMac, or any other Apple word mark (but not the Apple Logo or other Apple-owned graphic ...


1

You'll want to be using a vector application for the most part. Affinity Designer is a good prosumer option while Inkscape is the opensource option. Sketch is another option but its intended more for Interface design than the two aforementioned but it can be used for logos. If you mean an app for mobile you could try Adobe Illustrator Draw since you're on ...


1

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.


1

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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