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I am a senior design student graduating in May, and for my final portfolio class, the professor is requiring us to print 100 letterhead and 100 envelopes of our identity for the final project.
We, as a class, find this to be excessive, and wanted to get the feedback of the professional design community.
Is 100 of each excessive, since as emerging designers we are most likely to change out identity in a short timeframe, or should we just suck it up and waste the paper and money?
What is the general opinion of fiverr?
I'm a student designer. What is the average time that you spend researching/sketching for logo concepts?
Does anyone have an opinon on whether student designers who are creating a personal identity for themselves should come up with a logo or logomark or just stick with a simple rendering of their name to put on their portfolio and identity package materials?
I am currently trying to develop my visual identity.
Along with your choice of color, materials and layout, a logo is an important part of forming your identity/brand. That being said, even a "simple rendering" of your name involves choices that affect your identity (font style, placement, kerning, color,
etc.) and becomes your logotype in the eyes of your audience.
Good luck in developing your visual identity (and have fun)!
IMHO, it's your brand and you can do ANYTHING you want! Just make it authentic and something you're totally stoked about.
A client in Coral Gables is looking for referrals to local Videographers
- can ayone offer a recommendation?
The Amangiri resort in southern Utah is stunning. The entire structure is built using geometric concrete planes which have been mixed with local sand from the surrounding desert.
Presenting Sponsor: Adobe
Kirkpatrick, founder of the social-design consultancy Helvetica Jones, grew up in Chicago in the 1960s, where the dichotomy of the city's racial politics
and its sublime architecture had a profound impact on him and helped drive him toward a career in design.
Section: Inspiration -
Design Journeys, book design, graphic design, nonprofit, print design, diversity, social issues, design educators, students
In this talk from “Head, Heart, Hand: AIGA Design Conference,” Steve Duenes and Matthew Ericson of The New York Times demonstrate why creating memorable images from data by design is so crucial to visualization.
Section: Inspiration -
Conference , AIGA Design Conference, information design, editorial design, interaction design, technology
Foundations Design, Assistant ProfessorKent State University School of Visual Communication Design
Kent, OhioJanuary 9 2015
Excellent typographic design by Noel Shiveley for Global Art & Design Project!
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