Best brands on the word always show their flexibility. To keep pace with the speed of modern business, they no longer trap themselves in the iceberg. Instead, brands need to be designed and built to be compatible. Brands are multi-faceted concepts that working across all communications platforms and engaging all five senses.
From local to global brands, our commitment founded on a passion for sharing and guiding brand, for creating and designing thorough down to the last detail.
Strategy plays a vital role in identity design. Business strategy, marketing strategy, and communications strategy not only direct identity work, they often inspire it.
THE SIGNS OF PROMISE
A great logo embodies the spirit of the strategic brand promise. The type of business or name can be helpful threads to follow as identity designers work to express what makes the company unique.
Good graphic identities, like good strategies, stand the test of time. A company that changes its logo frequently reflects a lack of commitment in the boardroom. Firms that understand the value in building brand equity, starting with a logo, recognize their graphic identity as a strategic choice and an important investment.
The global reach of Federal Express and taking advantages one of the most precious asset of brand, that is transmit an awareness about speed, technology and innovation of Federal Express and new identity of Logo FedEx was esbtalished with the feeling of speed, accuracy and urgency, reconfirmed brand promise.
Marketing and communications strategies inform the tactics that make up most identity programs. A deep understanding of audience needs and goals is the basis for this work.
Shake a Coke – Coca Cola’s communication campaign is a miracle door of feeling, with each color for each nation so it is loved all around the world.
As designers develop program components, the right mix of media, products, services, and information works together to meet the needs of this audience and help them achieve their goals. Immersing the audience in an identity program requires sound planning and perseverance.
Too often, organizations see positioning as a linguistic exercise. But the perfectly worded positioning statement should not become a pursuit on par with the quest for the Holy Grail. Developing positioning and writing a mission statement are two different exercises. While spending time carefully crafting the appropriate mission statement is well worth doing, it should be done later.
Positioning whether it’s for products or companies is a strategic exercise. Useful models developed by the Harvard Business School, Kellogg School of Management, and other credible sources are readily available. These simple templates demystify the strategic positioning exercise.
Positioning is all about making tough choices. Being all things to all people is not a strategic position. Something’s got to go. An effective brand identity requires clearly identifying whom the target audience is for the brand, what the brand’s primary differentiator is, and how that claim is justified.
Positioning is about committing to a clear direction that distinguishes an organization from its competition. Positioning templates help prompt organizations to make tough choices.