New Tag Line, Logo and Websites Communicate City’s Vitality to Individuals, Families, Tourists and Businesses
In yesterday’s article about the event, The Nashua Telegraph described the initiative as being “designed to blaze innovative new trails into Nashua’s future.”
We couldn’t agree more. The MESH team is honored to be able to say that it played a strategic role in the initiative, which conveys Nashua’s qualities as an ideal destination for individuals, families, tourists and businesses to live, work and play. Read More
“Look at that logo, it’s so simple. I could do that.”
Have you ever thought this looking at some of the more iconic brand images out there? Nike, McDonald’s, Pepsi. They’re pretty simple, right? How hard could it be to create a mark like these? It’s the elegant simplicity of these brands that contributes to the common misconception that creating a strong brand is easy. But a brand goes far beyond just a logo. It is so much more than a symbol to use on business cards or on a sign outside of a company’s building. A logo is just a small part of the larger, more complex branding process. Your brand is more than a mark, a symbol, a caricature – your brand is what separates you from your competitors; it’s what makes your company, well, YOUR company; it’s what rockets some companies into the limelight while leaving others to languish in the shadows.
What makes you different? I’ve been asked that question a lot and with good reason. There are thousands of design firms – small shops; regional firms; vertically specialized boutiques; multi-national conglomerates; and let’s not forget the one man show. So how do you choose the right design firm, the right interactive agency, the right integrated marketing firm? Aren’t they all like? Shouldn’t I just put my project out to bid and go with the lowest price for the most work?
For those of you who regularly follow the world of online advertising, you may have noticed the speed at which Google has been making changes to its services and offerings. Not only has the company made substantial debuts and upgrades to its end-user services – e.g., Google Instant and Google Images – but it has also been steadily reinvigorating its Google Display Network (GDN), including new ad formats and updates to the tools used to position these ads.