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Generally, you can't assume that brand guidelines for use on web pages will also apply to print. I have managed to find information about using them in some print cases (which might not apply to your specific use-case): This page on use of google logos/trademarks says: Google typically does not allow third-party use of our logo or brand features to create ...


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Which one do you prefer ? You are slated with an issue of integrating form and function (aren't we all). From a purely aesthetic viewpoint, I prefer # 3 or # 4. I find # 1 and # 2 to be very distracting with all the different colors- especially the lime green button on # 1- it does not seem to go with that more pastel color palette. The highly contrasting ...


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Maybe just avoid using Photoshop to design user interfaces/apps. With the best will in the world, Photoshop isn't designed for this. It's a photo editor. Adobe has XD (for Mac and Windows). It's vector based more like Illustrator in some ways. Try that instead (and believe it or not, it's actually free). There are also other similar applications out there ...


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Photoshop is not so popular any more with app designers, because it basicly remains a photo editor with poor typography and alignment features, and not well optimized for an UI workflow. Use a more modern wireframing tool like Sketch, Figma, Invision or (Adobe's own) XD and these will come with built-in presets for devices and automation in downsampling the ...


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Ask yourself.. Do you really need a Facebook logo on a business card? Don't you think Facebook users, who are aware of your company name and are interested, would NOT search for you on Facebook? Facebook has become ubiquitous. One would not put a Yellow Pages logo next to your phone number. It's the same thing essentially. All this all holds true for the ...


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