Per Mollerup's logo scientific classification.

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Category: Art / Culture
non-realistic imprints. things that can be trademarked that are not ... be exceedingly expand running to very dynamic/rearranged. can be isolated into imprints ...
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Per Mollerup\'s logo scientific classification CMIT - Graphics 2

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Per Mollerup\'s logo scientific classification Introduction why a scientific classification? the characterizations cases Molllerup, Per, (1997), Marks of Excellence: History and Taxonomy of Trademarks, Phaidon

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why a scientific classification? scientific categorization – science and routine of order gives a structure to isolating up a theme permits discourse and examination inside the subject, and to different points outside the scientific classification elements of a scientific categorization classes ought to be unmistakable – sharp outline between every class steady – every progression in view of a solitary rule totally unrelated – no section ought to be secured by more than one class classes must be thorough – all conceivable outcomes secured

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why a scientific categorization? advantages; illustrations is a troublesome subject to examine under the most favorable circumstances permits certain components of a logo to be disengaged and talked about permits correlations with other comparable logos accommodates some level of consistency there are very few precise or mechanical ways to deal with logo plan accessible (makes you look better than average to the customer when they see it in the evaluate that goes with the configuration!) reactions the scientific categorization is imperfect on a large portion of the focuses sketched out not generally perceived or acknowledged difficult to tell at this phase what\'s on the horizon for this work

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first level; non-realistic imprints things that can be trademarked that are not illustrations, eg the state of the Coca Cola bottle realistic imprints can be isolated into pictures and content

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second level letter marks depend on content for acknowledgment might be a characterized typeface, an adjusted typeface or representation of content utilizing design progressive division between what is content and what is a photo can be separated into names and shortened forms picture imprints might be pretty much conceptual, elaborate might be gotten from letters can be partitioned into pictures of items, or pictures in their own particular right

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third level – letter marks condensings; can be separated into introductory contractions or non-starting truncations frequently the first significance is lost name marks; marks that are named after things or individuals again root might be lost can be isolated into appropriate names, engaging names, allegorical names, discovered names or simulated names

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third level – picture marks non-non-literal imprints; pictures in their own particular right, are not conspicuous as different articles may have started as non-literal imprints, yet the importance is presently lost, eg Citroen non-literal imprints; might be exceptionally detailed running to exceedingly extract/disentangled can be separated into imprints that speak to the item, denote that are allegories of the item or discovered imprints

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fourth level – picture marks clear stamps eg a fish logo speaking to a fish monger or eatery figurative imprints eg a gazelle speaking to a dispatch discovered denote any article used to speak to a brand, eg squirrel speaking to a print and outline shop a few imprints were once spellbinding or figurative yet now the significance is lost, eg Shell logo

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fourth level – letter marks, non-shortenings legitimate names Bass, Ford, Marks and Spencer enlightening names National Grid, News of the World allegorical Aviva, Nike discovered Kingfisher, Taunton Cider artifical Elf, Kodak

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fourth level – letter marks, truncations non-beginning condensings eg ESSO – Southern Oil, FedEx – Federal Express starting shortened forms unique significance might be lost might be initials of appropriate names, elucidating organization names can be separated into acronyms and non acronyms

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fifth level – letter marks, shortened forms, beginning contractions acronyms NASA non-acronyms IBM

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