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0

In my opinion the second option was the most attractive. However, I would have slightly increased or slightly modified the second inscription of saucony. Wouldn't it be better to write everything in one line?


1

Looking at proposition and knowing what it should tell I noticed that the receiver is supposed to know the whole message before deciphering it. So it's assumed they will know there should be word "look" based only on one O and distorted L (notice how L is not aligned or don't have other letters width or fatness). And based on that knowledge they should then ...


5

Answering your question by parts: — I've merged Female symbol and letter H — The female symbol ♀ is the sign of the gender derived from the astrological symbols, which denoted the classic planet Venus. Also the feminine sign represents feminism in philosophy and sociology. This symbol is in use since the Renaissance, denoting alchemical elements, ...


1

Make it a crossword. Right reading order, for is for, only one letter is partially missing. It's easy to say and scrape onto paper something. Placing the items is totally different. Here's one attempt:


13

Ambiguity or unreadability is not always a bad thing in a logo. Being too literal can, at times, cause a design to suffer. It all inevitably comes down to how a mark is going to be used. An unreadable logo by itself can be detrimental to a startup or a company without a decent marketing budget. If the goal is to just throw the mark on items or good and have ...


5

For those of you looking to do this automatically with a CMS or Javascript, there's a short formula I came up with that can take in most all logo sizes and make them visually consistent. Here it is in Javascript: (function() { "use strict"; window.onload = function() { var images = document.querySelectorAll(".media-images.media-images--config-...


7

The problem is not to align a circle between two others, or maybe you have the alignment to pixels activated ... whatever The problem is you are thinking in technical drawing and not in a vector drawing way Once you have the two circles, make a perpendicular path where the head ends Create a shape using this path as the top side (red in the animation) ...


0

You have made a copy. That needs a permission, no matter have you used a pen or computer's file copying. There's one workaround. If the copied shapes happen to be created earlier by some other and the creator has put them to public domain. Or they are so old that they are put to public domain by the law. It's purely your problem to prove they are in ...


6

Redrawing something means you have created derivative work, not original work. (PDF from copyright.gov) Merely "redrawing" something does not, in most instances, grant you an unencumbered copyright. In addition, there is no such thing as "change it by x amount and it's okay". If the original image can be discerned from the copy in any way, it maybe ...


1

I will propose another solution. You can start with a circle and add a marker to the stroke. Convert to stroke. Path→Object to Path or Shift+Ctrl+C`. Select all the nodes on the stroke and add new nodes with: Insert new nodes into selected segments. Do this until you have the number of points that you want. Convert stroke to path. Path→Stroke to path or ...


0

More options: use a stroke with a dot pattern (requires the correct ratio between the dash length and the stroke width, and also requires rounded caps): https://codepen.io/manabox/pen/wlLrh use the polar arrangement option of the Object > Arrange dialog: http://www.inkscapeforum.com/viewtopic.php?t=31762


7

You could use a pattern along a path effect. Here's an example. The pattern itself was simply a small circle (shown top left), which was copied to the clip board, then applied as a pattern to a larger circle: More info about pattern along a path functionality here


3

I agree that the link you've provided uses an unnecessarily complex method. The project you seek is called polar array in some CAD software. Using "inkscape polar array" provided many results, one of which is the SEGD resource: How to create these rotated clones? In the linked answer, the responder used large circles as his object, but you can use anything ...


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