Although this artist isn’t upset, it shows that you shouldn’t steal or take credit for other’s art and that what you put out on the internet is easily stolen by others.
Hallie Bateman tweeted about her latest design project nearly two years ago — but the image spawned memes and now knock-offs are sold around the web.
In 1988 Timothy Wilkinson, a British designer at frog design in Silicon Valley, was tasked with creating a logo for the biggest peripheral maker in the world: Logitech. The company kept Wilkinson’s logo around for almost 30 years. And while it long seemed weird to me, it’s also completely brilliant.
Source: The Life and Untimely Death of Technology’s Weirdest Logo
For many beginners, the task of picking fonts is a mystifying process. There seem to be endless choices — from normal, conventional-looking fonts to novelty candy cane fonts and bunny fonts — with no way of understanding the options, only never-ending lists of categories and recommendations. Selecting the right typeface is a mixture of firm rules and loose intuition, and takes years of experience to develop a feeling for. Here are five guidelines for picking and using fonts that I’ve developed in the course of using and teaching typography. Many of my beginning students go about picking a font as though they were searching for new music to listen to: they assess the personality of each face and look for something unique and distinctive that expresses their particular aesthetic taste, perspective and personal history. This approach is problematic, because it places too much importance on individuality.
Source: “What Font Should I Use?”: Five Principles for Choosing and Using Typefaces – Smashing Magazine