Sweater weather is back and fall design trends are in full swing. Is your yearbook channeling these fall vibes?Read More
Divided into 12 sections, the classic color wheel can provide inspiration for many color combinations.
Utilizing the wheel as a guide, there are several categories of color schemes.
“Seeing a logo that’s been in your life for years all-of-a-sudden rendered in different colors can be as jarring as a friend’s sudden dye job. They just don’t look like themselves. And if they just don’t look like themselves, how does this change the way we relate to them?” asks Carey Dunne in this article from Fast Company. A logo’s color is our strongest association with it. Our brains register color before shapes or fonts. Because of this, it is important for designers to add the color after the design has been settled. Link to Article...Read More
Here, we look at the book from Archbishop Mitty High School in California, in which the color of their graphics was determined by the section of the book, with each section following a specific color scheme.Read More
Here, we look at the book from Richardson High School in Texas, in which the color of their graphics was limited to a small palette primarily in the purple family.Read More
Here, we look at the book from Father Ryan High School in Tennessee, in which the color of their graphics was limited to a very small palette, primarily one shade of brown, throughout the book.Read More
Here, we look at the book from Loudoun Valley High School in Virginia, in which the color of their graphics was selected to coordinate with the dominant photo.Read More
Seeing red? Tickled pink? Feeling blue? Green with envy? With color comes a wide range of psychological and emotional relationships that designers use to influence content – both imagery and the impact of verbal messages in typography.Read More