One of the mysteries of the English language finally explained.
A symbol or other design adopted by an organization to identify its products, uniform, vehicles, etc.‘the Olympic logo was emblazoned across their jackets’
emblem, trademarkView synonyms
- ‘Many pails had a manufacturer's name or logo embossed across the bottom.’
- ‘On the wall behind him is a large painted mirror bearing his corporate logo.’
- ‘The logo appears as part of a special series of features commemorating this milestone.’
- ‘Is he using proprietary logos without permission, and operating without the necessary business permits?’
- ‘The bug, of course, is that little translucent network logo in the corner.’
- ‘Bowlers involved will wear sponsor logos on their shirt backs and right sleeves.’
- ‘Traditionally, viral ads were snappy, entertaining clips that carried a brand logo or web address.’
- ‘The school logo was designed by one of the students.’
- ‘In exchange for financial support, each plastic shelter may be readily produced bearing a corporate logo.’
- ‘The full USA Basketball logo appears on both the jersey and the short.’
- ‘His firm often works with the developers of its buildings to design logos and signage.’
- ‘In fact, the mural will hang across the street and will feature sponsor logos, but not their slogans.’
- ‘Generally, we only have to set limits on the size of logos that promote various products.’
- ‘The Volunteer Action Centre's most recent project was designing a new company logo.’
- ‘Graphic design technology has brought in a new dimension towards designing the company business logo.’
- ‘Instead of having T-shirts, they had their logos emblazoned on snuff boxes.’
- ‘There are five different types of pin badges and all have the wheelchair logo embossed upon each one.’
- ‘For proof, according to a Canadian Press story, he has the team's logo tattooed on his chest.’
- ‘The founders of the red tractor logo acknowledge that there is still much to be done to raise consumer recognition.’
- ‘The team's logo appears on signs hanging from just about every fixed object in the city of Sendai.’
1930s: abbreviation of logogram or logotype.
A high-level programming language used to teach computer programming to children.
From Greek logos ‘word’, spelled as if an acronym.
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