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1

Hold the Command/Ctrl key down and click the layer thumbnail for the "B". This will load a selection. Highlight the green layer Hold the Option/Alt key down and click the New Mask icon () at the bottom of the Layers Panel. This will provide a non-destructive way to remove one layer's contents from another. Working non-destructively has great benefits and ...


2

Select layer 1 in the Layers Panel, make sure it is highlighted. Click on the selection tool, I would suggest the Magic Wand tool if you're using Photoshop. Select/highlight the areas you wish to knock out of the layer 0. Then, with that area still highlighted, click on layer 0 in the layers panel. Press delete on your keyboard. And hide Layer 1 so ...


0

I'm sure there is more than 1 solution for this, but here is how I solve this : I kind of zoom in for a better selection, I use " Magic Wand Tool " to select on my text while on my text layer. Then, select my background layer and hit delete button. Here is my result Note : I change the background-color to black for you guys easier to see.


0

I think I know what might be the issue. Select the object that you're trying to scale and then go to Object > Flatten Transparency... and you should be able to solve it. Lemme know if this works!


2

Subsidiary seems to work if you talk about companies. extracted from https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Subsidiary: A subsidiary, subsidiary company, or daughter company is a company that is owned or controlled by another company, which is called the parent company, parent, or holding company. But I'd say Range is more common for brands. Example: ...


2

Collateral Branding is often the term used for items used that have a similar, but different, brand for the same company. Collateral Marketing means items being used to sell.. ads, flyers, brochures, etc. Collateral materials means identity items, cards, letterhead, etc.


2

I would call this a "range" of their main brand or "subsidiary brands". So Virgin's Active range or Vera Wang's Love range.


3

I don't think there's any particular 'concept' at work. It's just a nice, geometric way to organize 4 elements. Squares are sturdy and solid, and as a logo, fairly versatile (they aren't particularly horizontal nor vertical) (Note that the second image isn't actually a logo, but a piece of artwork: ...


2

The only answer is: Not If anyone has a different opinion, he/she has to explain it. Over and out. It is not your job. BTW: I like your logo :)


9

There are not that many similarities. Both images are "flat design" and have a white background.(1) Both use a muted color. Both use sans serif fonts. The same is true, more or less, for Windows 10, Mac OS X Yosemite, and Google's UI guidelines. Let's see about the differences then. I think these are the most obvious: (where possibly "different font" ...


0

You change the dimensions of the artboard for every size Then Save > Save for Web and there you can can change the dimensions lossless


0

From the FAQ: Question: 1.1 Can I use the fonts for a book or other print publication, to create logos or other graphics or even to manufacture objects based on their outlines? Answer: Yes. You are very welcome to do so. Authors of fonts released under the OFL allow you to use their font software as such for any kind of design work. No additional ...


1

In Adobe Illustrator, you could get that effect in using a similar method as you did with Adobe Photoshop, but different tools. 1) Type your text and duplicate it to have 2x the same line of text. Use a different color for one of the text. 2) Align your 2 sets of texts with a light angle as on your picture. What you'll do next (as explained in the next ...


-2

Try using a color overlay via the layer options.


0

Since the PNG is being displayed on a website, there is a good chance that the code displaying the image is setting a different size than the image actually is. If you provide a link I would be happy to inspect your code for you. If you are saving PNG-24 with Photoshop you will have a clean crisp image every time.


2

If I were you, I would only alter the logo if this Children's division will have separate functions inside of it—If it's a new 'bucket'. OR if this logo will have more of a presence than typical business units for PR or signage etc. Additionally you may want to alter the logo if it ever will appear next to the parent/main logo or as a collection of ...


1

If you have access to an iPhone or iPad, you could try using Adobe Shape. It uses the device camera to take pictures and convert the pictures into vectors.


1

The simplest method to do this is to Copy the entire vector in Illustrator. Then paste it in a new layer in Photoshop. When you paste it, it will give you prompt to how you would like to paste it. Select Smart Object, and it will act as a grouped Vector. In addition make sure you PSD file is set to 300dpi if you are planning on printing. Also another ...


0

If you are working primarily with vectors over a bitmap (raster) or PSD background, I would (and do) do this the other way around. Set up an appropriately sized artboard in Illustrator, sized the SAME as you intend to print it, CMYK, 300ppi. Import and size the background image to the artboard, and then put your vectors on top. I've been working this way ...


1

A vector shape has no resolution. PhotoShop does. So the very nature of rasterizing a vector shape will, in theory, always produce a lower-resolution file. There's no way around that. What you need is 'enough' resolution for your particular need. To know what that resolution is, read this post: I need to print an image a certain size. What dimensions and ...


3

I think the glow needs to be the colour of the type and less white as it's not very realistic of a neon sign. Like so (sorry about the quick edit): As you can see here it doesnt have a white glow, it has a blue glow because the letters are blue. What you could also do is turn down the opacity of the glow so it's not a strong on darker backgrounds. Do ...


4

Anything with a transparent "glow" or drop-shadow will look different against different backgrounds. What you need to do is create multiple logos with different coloured backgrounds, and the glow optimised for those conditions. An alternative to this is to have your logo permanently on its own background (like a car badge for example) and no glow/shadow ...


-1

I used this tutorial to create an etched appearance for a logo. http://blog.spoongraphics.co.uk/tutorials/create-realistic-money-effect-photoshop Hope that helps!



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