One of the most cherished abilities we humans have is the ability to dream and imagine. Through this ability, we are able to create what has not been created before and imagine things the way they could have been but never were. It’s an ability that every designer has to embrace in order to come up with all the amazing designs and artwork we see on the Internet today. I believe this is exactly what the designer embraced when creating these micro logo designs.
Before we gaze upon these quite stylish designs, imagine for a second that we didn’t have the powerful computers that we are blessed with today. Instead, imagine a world where the monochrome screen and 16k RAM memory only allowed us to create things in black and white. Then what? What would all the colorful logos in the world look like?
That is exactly what a design company called Antrepo elaborated on, and what they came up with is quite…impressive, for lack of a better word. These micro logo designs are pressed and printed on business card-sized paper and only present world renowned companies like Google, Facebook, Twitter and more, in black and white. I think it’s safe to say that the perfection in these micro logo designs make it quite easy to imagine a world where any of these logos lack the color they have today.
If asked whether or not we would recognize these micro logo designs even though they lack color, I think the answer would be a simple one as well. Of course we would, the color is only for flair, right? Well, not entirely. Color is what sets the mood for everyone who gazes upon something. There is a whole science behind it, and we have touched on that subject many times here at Bit Rebels. Still, these amazing micro logo designs will each have a special place in the world of design. Sometimes imagining the simplicity in the complexity of things will bring out the true essence of brilliance in someone’s work.
Antrepo’s Micro Logo Design Conversion
Tags: black and white, color, facebook, google, Logo, Micro, printed, Simplicity, Twitter
Categorised in: Design
This post was written by Richard Darell