Whether it’s a handwritten signature, a custom logo designed from a signature font, or a simple monogram, logos based on signatures can be the perfect way to get your name out there.
What is a signature logo?
A signature logo is a company logo made up primarily of the name of the brand written in cursive hand lettering or calligraphy-style typography. This type of logo design is a great option for companies named after a person or for brands who are going for a softer, more personal look. “Signature logos show up often in lifestyle brands and photography,” says designer Sarah Giffrow. “Brands that are marketed more toward female-identified folks are likely to go in this direction.”
When to design signature logos.
“Be careful with this style,” says designer Ashley Lippard. More businesslike brands or larger companies might want to go another route. For example, a cursive lettering logo is great for a fashion boutique but might seem out of place on a sign for a corporate investment firm. “It makes sense for photographers because they are their own business. A motivational speaker would also be a good signature brand because it’s their identity they’re selling,” says Lippard.
Draw it by hand.
If you decide to go this route, Lippard doesn’t recommend falling back on fonts, online logo makers, or logo templates. “If it’s a signature, make it a real signature. Scan it in and trace it. If it’s in the style of a handwritten logo, do it yourself or find someone who has really beautiful hand lettering and scan it in,” says Lippard.
Make it your own.
Signature logos are common for many industries. Make yours stand out by doing things differently. “Use the signature logo in more unexpected ways. Make sure it’s memorable,” says Lippard. “Most signature logos are just a signature. Maybe try to add in some other elements. Maybe it bleeds off of the page or it cuts off. Find ways to put a spark to it.”
Keep it simple.
You might want to add an additional word or two to the logo to describe the business or perhaps create a version that includes the company tagline. Just be sure not to overdo it. “A lot of times, there’s enough going on with the scripty font that you don’t want to go too crazy with other elements,” says Giffrow. “Often you’ll end up with simpler shapes or elements that embellish the signature but don’t compete with it.”
Create scalable versions.
For a professional signature logo to work well, you’ll need to make sure your design will be legible at different sizes. “A lot of times, a script font will look great at a larger size, but when you scale it down it looks like mush,” says Giffrow. “So make sure the readability is preserved in all of the different contexts it’s going to be used in.”
One way to improve scalability is to be sure your script is thick enough. Signatures can often be too thin. You may also need to create multiple versions. Graphic designers often create a few different logos in various orientations as well as a simpler logomark that can work for the smallest placements. Here’s an example of three versions you could make:
A wide option for website headers, letterhead, watermarks, and other banner-sized placements
A stacked logo for more square-shaped placements, like business cards
Create a beautiful signature logo using Adobe Illustrator.
From thousands of fonts to automatic tracing, Illustrator has everything you need to make striking, high-resolution signature designs.
Customize fonts to create unique lettering.
For certain company logos, starting from an exceptional font and adjusting it from there might be just the ticket. And Adobe Fonts gives you access to more than 18,000 fonts with any Adobe Creative Cloud subscription. Simply add text to your Illustrator file and then perform the convert type to outlines function, and Illustrator will turn the outlines of a font into an editable path.
“I’ll choose a font that works reasonably well. But sometimes there are too many loopy elements or aspects that I don’t love,” says Giffrow. “At that point, it becomes more about fine-tuning spacing between letters, fine-tuning the ends, smoothing out edges, or removing curlicues.”
Draw your own signature with Illustrator on the iPad.
Digital hand lettering is easier than ever with the iPad and Apple Pencil stylus. Draw your own signature or lettering from scratch using Illustrator on the iPad, and you’ll instantly have your own custom vector art to work with.
Transform someone else’s signature into a vector file.
If your goal is to mimic someone else’s handwriting, scan their paper signature into Illustrator and use the Image Trace feature to transform it into a vector file that you can edit.
General checklist for creating a professional logo.
Follow these steps each time you are creating a new logo.
Ask your client what they’re looking for and what they might enjoy.
Research the client’s company and competitors.
Create a moodboard for inspiration.
Sketch out as many logo ideas as you can.
Flesh out three to five ideas in black and white to show your client.
Fine-tune the client’s favorite version and add color options.
No matter what type of custom logo design you create, aim to make one that’s dynamically useful, legible, and noteworthy. Explore signature logos on Behance to check out what others have created. Then brainstorm ways to make yours stand apart from the rest.
What you’ll need
A special kind of mark
A monogram is a type of personal branding made up of one or more letters, typically initials, that may be intertwined as part of a design, like those you see in crests and wedding designs. It can be simple or complex, elegant or fun—it’s a great way to capture your personality in a small footprint.
Try this tutorial to learn how to create a monogram with just three graphic elements: a letterform, a shape, and a color. If you want some inspiration before you start, download the sample file above.
Set up your document
Click the New button on the start screen, or choose File > New.
Select Profile: Print and click OK.
Tip: Choose the Essentials workspace in the Workspace Switcher menu to display all the panels you’ll need for this project.
Type your initial
Press T to select the Type tool and click on the artboard to add an insertion point.
In the Control panel at the top of the screen, enter 60 pt for Font Size so your text is easier to see.
Type a letter or your initials, then highlight the typed text with your cursor.
Click the Align Center icon in the Control panel.
Choose a font that expresses your personality
In the Control panel, open the Font family pull-down menu and choose an existing font, or you can add new fonts using the Adobe Typekit library available to Creative Cloud subscribers. Click Add Fonts from Typekit to launch it your browser.
Using the Typekit browser, you can choose from thousands of fonts. If you want to follow along, type “League Gothic” in the search field, and then click + Use fonts. Choose the style variation and click Sync selected fonts. The font will be added to your computer to use in your projects.
Select League Gothic from the Font menu, and then press ESC to exit the Type tool.
Note: Some fonts are only available with a paid Creative Cloud membership. See Getting started with Typekit and Creative Cloud for details.
Create a frame for your initials
In the Tools panel, click and hold the Rectangle shape tool to access other shapes. Select the Ellipse tool.
Press Shift and drag to draw a circle off to the side.
In the Control panel, click the Fill Color swatch and choose a color from the Swatches panel.
Optional: Click the Stroke Color swatch next to it and apply a colored stroke to the shape. You can use the Stroke Weight field to adjust the thickness.
Assemble your monogram
With the shape still selected, choose Object > Arrange > Send to Back.
With the Selection tool, drag your initial and place it above the shape.
Tip: To align the initial and shape perfectly, select both and click the Horizontal Align Center and Vertical Align Center buttons in the Control panel.
Optional: If you want to experiment with different variations of color, type and sizing for your monogram design, you can quickly save the variations in a Creative Cloud Library to reuse or share. See What are Creative Cloud Libraries for details.
Resize the elements
You can resize the shape and initial at any time.
To scale the shape proportionally from the center, select the shape, and with the Shape tool selected, press Alt/Option + Shift and drag a corner of the bounding box.
To resize your initial, select it and change the font size in the Control panel.
When you’re happy with the size and proportion of your monogram, select both objects and choose Object > Group or type Control/Command + G.
Prepare for output
As a final step, you’ll copy and paste the logo into a new document for final output.
Select the grouped monogram and press Control/Command + C to copy it. Choose File > New and select Profile: Print.
Press Control/Command + V to paste your monogram into the center of the artboard.
To save the monogram for print, choose File > Save, and select Adobe PDF. In the Adobe PDF Preset menu, choose either the High Quality Print or Press Quality options, based on your print provider’s recommendations.
To save the monogram to view onscreen, choose File > Save for Web. In the Preset menu, select either the JPEG or PNG option. Specify an image size, such as 400 x 400 pixels for a Twitter profile image, and then deselect Clip to Artboard. Click Save to export your monogram for your blog, website, or digital publications.
PNG (Portable Network Graphics) files are raster, web-based files that don’t lose quality when compressed. They are best used for displaying images on the web, and are one of the essential file formats to deliver to your logo design clients.
Clients need a PNG file (in addition to the other required file types) so that they can easily incorporate your logo design into their branding materials without having to use advanced graphics editing software like Adobe Illustrator.
In this tutorial we’re going to demonstrate one way to create a PNG file in Adobe Illustrator with a transparent background – just what you’ll be expected to deliver to your logo client.
1. Create your logo in Adobe Illustrator
All logos must be created in vector editing programs, and must consist of vector shapes and paths so that they can be scaled up or down without losing quality. Adobe Illustrator is the industry standard in vector-editing programs, so we recommend it above all others. Make sure that you do not include a background in your logo file.
2. Export your logo as a PNG file
After you’ve created your vector logo, click File > Export… > PNG. Name your file as desired and click Export. Next, a “PNG Options” window will appear. Make sure that you select transparent as your background color and click OK. The cool thing about this export option is that it crops out the empty space in the board to only include the logo, which makes the resulting PNG files more versatile and only includes the essential parts of the design.
3. Open up and deliver your new PNG file.
Your new PNG file will look something like this when you open it up. The png image itself isn’t gray – this is simply a the background used to display PNG images. Now you’re ready to send it to your client 🙂
3 minutes to read
When creating a logo design, it’s good practice to use a vector-based application to construct it so that you’ll have a flexible logo design that can be used in numerous print and web-based mediums. Adobe Illustrator is the industry standard when it comes to creating vector-based logo designs.
In this collection, you will find 15 hand-picked tutorials from a variety of talented graphic designers and illustrators that discuss the logo creation process using Illustrator.
1. Logo Design Project Step by Step
In this tutorial, UK-based graphic and web designer Chris Spooner walks learners through the process of creating a logo design for a company called myNiteLife. He discusses his process of sketching, typeface selection, all the way to digital illustration and production in Adobe Illustrator.
2. Create a Fly Logo Design Part 1 and Part 2
In this two-part series, Sean Hodge takes us through the construction of a logo design for Webfly, a company that develops .NET applications for businesses. Part 1 of his tutorial discusses visual research, sketching, and illustrating the initial mockup in Illustrator. Part 2 goes over the revision process based on the client’s feedback, typical of graphic design gigs.
3. Silhouette Logo for a Steak House Restaurant in Adobe Illustrator
This tutorial goes through the methods behind producing a logo for a steak house restaurant. It discusses some common mistakes when designing a logo, and then goes through the preliminary sketching process, setting up your Illustrator document with a stock photo reference, all the way through the completion of the logo.
4. 3D logo Tutorial
You’ll read step-by-step instructions on how to create a three-dimensional iconic logo for the web in this tutorial. It goes over the initial construction of the shapes in Illustrator, and then finishing and refining the logo in Photoshop.
5. Web 2.0 Logo Reflection in Vector format with Illustrator
Talented designer and blogger Jay Hilgert teaches readers how to create a vector-based logo design. Since most “Web 2.0”-styled logos are created for the web and thus usually constructed in a raster-based application like Photoshop, companies that want to translate the logo onto print mediums (such as business cards or billboards) often run into trouble when scaling the dimensions of their logo. This tutorial shows designers how to create a more flexible vector-based logo.
6. Creating a crazy cool logo
This logo design tutorial by Brazilian graphic/web designer and blogger, Fabio Sasso, shows us how he designed the logo for a company called Zagora. The technique involves creative use of the Ellipse tool, the Direct Selection tool to merge and delete anchor points, and using effects and the Gradient tool to add the finishing touches.
7. Roundtrip Logo from Illustrator to Photoshop
You’ll see the process of utilizing both Illustrator and Photoshop to create a grungy logo design in this video tutorial by Dave Cross (well-known Photoshop expert and author).
8. How to Design a Logotype from Conception to Completion
In this tutorial, you’ll read about creating a simple logotype from scratch. You’ll also read about some general rules when designing a logo, including the number one rule for logos: creating them in vector applications for flexibility.
9. 3D Logo
Nick La, a Toronto-based freelance illustrator and web designer, shows us a technique for creating a three-dimensional logo that involves a couple of Illustrator effects, the Pathfinder tool for merging shapes, and the Gradient tool.
10. Design a Grungy Circular Logo
In this logo design tutorial, you’ll learn how to create a circular logo with the company name wrapped around the outer perimeter (a popular logo design style).
11. Glossy Vector Web 2.0 Logo Text in 5 Easy Steps
In this tutorial, you’ll discover a very simple technique for creating a vector-based, glossy logo style popularized by Web 2.0 startups.
12. How to Create a Trendy Retro Type Treatment
Illustrator and designer Ryan Putnam shows us the techniques involved in creating a retro-styled logotype design in this thorough step-by-step Illustrator tutorial. The tutorial uses the very popular (and free) fontface called Museo.
13. Environmentally Friendly Green Type Treatment
This text treatment Illustrator tutorial shares a technique for achieving a nature-inspired logotype design. You’ll observe a variety of techniques employed in the tutorial, including using the Pen tool to illustrate the leaves to be used in the text treatment.
14. Simple Logo Vector Tutorial
This tutorial goes over how to create an iconic logo design that uses folders. You’ll learn an assortment of illustration techniques such as using the Shape tool and direct selection to create simple objects.
15. Make a Logo Flow in Illustrator
This tutorial goes over how Innosanto Nagara (of Design Action) met the onslaught of requirements in creating a flexible logo design for a conference in Thailand using Adobe Illustrator. The piece was constructed in two components.
- 20 Exceptional Websites for Learning Adobe Illustrator
- Exceptional Web-based Image Editors
- Cardboard Textures and Objects: High Resolution Pack
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This year, many people were under the impression that everything was going to be 3D. We have 3D TV’s, 3D movies, even 3D smart phones. To bond with that idea, it is a good skill to have as a graphic designer, web designer, or if you just want to get more familiar with Adobe Illustrator and all of the great options it offers for creators and designers alike. There are many ways that you can use Adobe Illustrator to manipulate text and shapes to appear 3D. Of course, there is always the actual 3D option in Photoshop,but sometimes it is good to know that you can create a 3D illusion without it, building your experience with Illustrator, Photoshop, even when using these ideas in actual sketches for logos! Today, we will review a few great tutorials on how to create a 3D logo design.
This tutorial shows just how easy it is to create 3D text, graphs, charts, and shapes that will allow you to have the necessary tools to be able to create any 3D logo you want. By arcing and extrude and beveling text, merging paths, and expanding the appearance for the sake of the tutorial, you can watch this normal text transform into the 3D text that you imagined. It also shows you just how simple it is to do to any organic or created shape, and by adding a gradient of colors, brings those shapes and texts to life.
Tutorial on ndesignstudio.com, featuring part of the tutorial in which the 3D extrude and bevel step helps bring the text to life.
Examples of different shapes you can make 3D with one simple tutorial on ndesignstudio.com
This particular tutorial is a bit more complicated, but for good reason. This tutorial provides you with excellent information that can give any graphic designer or web designer in training a new tool in order to create the most professional logo possible. Although this tutorial is more complicated, as well as has a lot more steps, the tutorial on logaster.com is able to effectively give you each part of the steps in bite sized pieces. This allows for whoever is following the tutorial for themselves, doesn’t click away in frustration, but instead is able to use the tutorial to their advantage and in turn, learn valuable skills that they will use for the rest of their career. A thorough and long tutorial, made into an easy to digest with simple step-by-step instructions, leading to an extremely professional and well designed logo, that now anyone can feel comfortable creating, thanks to this tutorial.
A closer look at the extremely detailed instructions part of tut pad’s tutorial.
The finished 3D logo product.
Most of the other tutorials found on 3D logos are all videos. Although these may be different than a tutorial that has been written out successfully, it may be beneficial to give video learning a try. This way, especially with this particular tutorial video, you can see every single step in real time, while the person who created the tutorial talks you through it. If it’s going too fast, you can always pause it. Besides that, especially for a 3D logo like this one, which appears to be extremely professional in nature and quality, a video based tutorial experience may even be better than the normal type of tutorial that is written, in order to allow the audience to retain all the information quickly and easily, without missing any steps that possibly some newbies might miss on the first try. Moreover, this video also teaches many skills to learn on Adobe Illustrator within the tutorial that can be helpful in different situations as a graphic designer or web designer. Either way, for a completely free tutorial that helps you create something you can potentially build a career off of is extremely valuable, and the microcosm of information that is at our fingertips is something to take advantage of as a freelancer.
Step by step instructions allow anyone to easily follow this tutorial and create professional, high quality logos.
Much like the video above, this YouTube channel called Graphic Tweaks explains in a shorter video (about eight minutes) how to draw and create your own custom 3D logo. This allows for creativity to flow, and lowers the chances of any new and budding freelance artists or graphic designers to simply copy another designers’ idea. This happens way too often in the design world, and it is helpful to be able to see other designers encouraging others to come up with their own unique ideas, as well as teaching them simultaneously. Like any other tutorial, this video goes in depth when it comes to a unique design without using previously created shapes and whatnot. Besides this, it is able to condense all of the information quickly and easily into a shorter video, making it more likely to be clicked on. People nowadays want everything fast, and this video caters to that demographic.
A step by step tutorial that is quick and easy, as well as professional and has interesting monochromatic colors that are perfect for any logo.
This tutorial is probably one of my favorites. This is because I believe this is the tutorial that takes into account time, quality, and doesn’t skimp on details, while still keeping the video entertaining, educational, and easy to follow. These are the key components when creating any tutorial, and these unique logo designs created in Adobe Illustrator are nothing short of professional, interesting, color versatile, and appears complete. In the video, you get many close up shots in which the person who is leading the tutorial is able to take care of every minuscule detail, while in the process teaching others that the small details are important. Without relying on the smaller details to help make your design feel and look complete, any design would just always look like it’s missing a little something. Here, we learn new techniques, focus on the small details, and in the process become able to design a 3D logo that is sure to catch anyone’s eye.
Use logo animation to bring your branding to life. Learn how to create logos customers will remember.
Add wow factor to your branding with animation effects.
Turning a static logo into a motion graphic is a great way to personalize your brand. It can add a pop of fun and professionalism to any platform, like a website, social media post, YouTube channel, or presentation. Discover how you can use Adobe Animate to elevate your brand with logos that move.
How you can animate a logo.
The creative possibilities of an animated logo maker are endless, but here are a few examples of how to effectively use animation in your branding.
Creatively reveal your logo by animating it into place. Reveals like these have a longer timeline, which makes them a great option for homepages, loading pages, and videos.
Film production company Cine365 created full-screen scrolling effects to display their logo. This simple yet effective logo intro can be applied to YouTube videos or social media posts.
Animate just one part of the logo or use looping effects like a GIF to add subtle movement to your logo. It’s a great way to showcase custom typography and illustration or add interest without distracting the viewer in formats such as a slideshow presentation.
Discover even more inspiration with logo animation videos and examples on Behance.
The Animate advantage.
A gentle learning curve.
Animate streamlines the complex process of animation so everyone from kids to seasoned pros can get up and running in minutes. Other logo animation software programs have a very steep learning curve; you have to do a lot of set up and learning before you can actually start animating. But not with Animate. That’s why a lot of new Animate users end up sticking with the program.
Export to any platform.
Animate supports the widest and most up-to-date array of publishing platforms, including 4k video, HTML5 Canvas, WebGL, SVG, and more. However you want to reach your audience, Animate has the tools to let you publish easily.
The building blocks of every animation.
There are endless ways to create the animation you want, but all projects will follow a few basic steps.
Import your Adobe Illustrator logo file or make it in Animate. Keep in mind that Animate uses vector graphics, not raster images
Set up your timeline. Make and name new layers for every piece of your animation to keep your workspace organized.
Pick and arrange your frames and keyframes. A frame is the time frame in which your animation will occur. Keyframes are like anchors that tell Animate when an animation element should start and finish.
Add effects. This is where you tell Animate what effect should take place in the keyframes you’ve selected.
Test your animation and, if it looks the way you want, export it to your desired format.
Discover what Animate can do.
Take a deep dive into the world of Animate with these helpful tutorials.
Familiarize yourself with Animate by learning how to set up and manage your Animate workspace with this in-depth guide to essential tools, windows, and panels.
Tweening allows you to provide Animate with a start and end point for your animation, and the computer fills in the in-between frames automatically. This auto-generate feature makes tweening a beginner-friendly option for simple yet high-quality animation work like logos.
You might be debating which program to use for your custom logo animation. Expert Paul Trani walks you through the differences between these two popular animation tools, so you can get a feel for each.
Design your logo to work well with the animation you want to apply. Plan your design with your end goal in mind to achieve this goal and save time. Learn how to make your own logo in Adobe Illustrator or Photoshop, or start with an eye-catching logo template from a logo maker like Adobe Spark.
Use Adobe Illustrator to create your own logos and present brand identities to clients.
Killer logo design will be different every time, depending on the brand’s overall identity. Each identity project is unique. They all have their own issues to overcome and challenges to conquer. But you should still approach each brief in a similar way: develop a workflow that allows maximum creativity and is productive.
This tutorial will walk you through the core stages of creating a new identity for the ultra-modern HabiGym. I’ll show you how this identity was conceived, explaining each stage of the process from when the ideas were born through to the final presentation. As well as demonstrating some of the essential tools and skills that you can learn to help streamline your workflow in Illustrator, I’ll also share a few best-practice rules of thumbs for working smarter.
This guide will not only help you with your own identity commissions, it’s also packed with helpful hints and tips on how best to present your vision to the client.
If you’re in the zone and want to find out more about the process of designing a great logo, we’ve covered everything you need know in our comprehensive guide to logo design. And if you don’t have Illustrator, you might want to learn how to make a logo in Photoshop.
Or you could widen your Illustrator skills with our pick of the best Illustrator tutorials out there.
01. Always start on paper
Everyone knows they should start with a plan, but with deadlines looming it’s all too easy to forget this stage – don’t. A major part of identity design involves solving a problem with a concept. For many, this happens much more fluidly on paper, as your mind bounces off each thing you sketch out.
02. Mobile scanner
If you have a scanner, use that for the best results. If you don’t have one to hand, take photos of your sketches. You can then use them as guides for digital recreation. When it comes to logos, precision is essential. Therefore, Live Trace needs to be ditched and the work needs to be done manually.
03. Practice makes perfect
The Pen tool is probably the most frequently used – but remains one of the trickiest to master. It’s a very powerful tool and learning it will not only benefit your ability to create images in Illustrator, the skills you acquire will also boost any Photoshop Pen work you do.
04. Utilise the Shapes panel
Create this logo by combining rectangles using the Rectangle tool. When building the vectors, try using the Shape panel for better accuracy. Hold Shift to draw shapes with equal proportions. Select any element, and its width and height are shown in the Control bar. You can type in sizes here too.
05. Duplicate elements and combine
To compare variants, duplicate a master copy to edit (hold Alt and drag). Create shapes to align objects and use Smart Guides (View>Smart Guides). Use the Pathfinder tool to combine shapes and create new ones. You can combine rectangles to make the ‘H’ element: select both elements and hit Merge.
06. Tweak the type
Alter the tracking and kerning of words to change the tone of a logo. Add character to the logotype by opening up the shapes into the native paths that make up the letters, altering the paths of each letter directly to make your type unique. To quickly convert the font to outlines (paths) hit Cmd/Ctrl+Shift O.
07. Keep changes subtle
Use the Direct Selection tool to rearrange the anchor points and alter the appearance of the letters. Keep changes small and subtle. Careful scaling of the logo mark with the type is crucial to achieve cohesion between the two. Hold Shift to keep everything in proportion as you scale elements up and down.
08. Time to add colour
In CS4 and higher, you can integrate Adobe’s Kuler app into your workspace to view colour palettes. Go to Window > Extensions > Kuler. Try to avoid gradients in logos, but don’t take that as an absolute rule. Hit Cmd/Ctrl+F9 to access the Gradient dialog. Try the logo on a variety of background colours and shapes.
09. Create delivery templates
Go to File > Save As > Illustrator Template. Choose fonts that work well with the brand. Create style guides for designs: add CMYK colour breakdowns, Hex codes or Pantone codes, and font names – this is useful for designers and ensures brand consistency. Also give examples of the brand on various materials.
This article originally appeared Computer Arts magazine. Subscribe to Computer Arts.
Lindsay Marsh, Over 300,000 Design Students & Counting!
Lindsay Marsh, Over 300,000 Design Students & Counting!
1. Class Preview
2. Setting Up The Text!
3. Creating the Center
4. Finishing the Basic Layout
5. Creating Different Varients of Our Logo
6. Adding finishing Touches
7. Adding a Splash of Color
The level is determined by a majority opinion of students who have reviewed this class. The teacher’s recommendation is shown until at least 5 student responses are collected.
About This Class
Join me as I take you through the steps of creating a circular seal type logo in Adobe Illustrator.
I suggest some basic illustrator knowledge (not required!) to enjoy this class. If you need to brush up quickly on some illustrator basics, I also teach an Illustrator Crash Course on Skillshare.
I will take you through the entire process of a logo design project. We will learn the all important “type on path” tool to create that circular text effect used on seal type logos. We will also explore textures, colors and fonts to create a finished professional logo.
Meet Your Teacher
Over 300,000 Design Students & Counting!
Hands-on Class Project
Let me see your seal logos. Create a fake company (or use your own if you have one) and show me your stuff! Must be a seal logo (obviously!) and try to take advantage of the “type on path” tool to create text around a portion of your seal logo. Most importantly, just have fun.
In October 2018, we updated our review system to improve the way we collect feedback. Below are the reviews written before that update.
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