Different colours evoke different emotions and send specific messages to your audience. For example, red is energetic and blue is calming, but what about green? Let’s take a closer look at green colour theory and how this hue can affect your branding.
What a single or double space after a period says about your branding.
In a world where we spend more time with our smartphones than some members of our own family, you could be forgiven for thinking that the business card is a relic that belongs firmly in the past.
Intranets have evolved from a series of links on a page to a tool that promotes internal branding and employee engagement. However, if you want your intranet to be relevant, it must be modern.
Design and branding can help make your business memorable, and the colours you choose will have an impact on how others view your brand. In this part of our colour theory series, we’re going to focus on red.
About a third of the world’s top brands use blue in their logos and branding. In industries where credibility and reliability matter most, blue is preferred for branding. But why? Let’s take a closer look at blue colour theory and the psychology behind this popular hue.
Yellow colour theory is associated with being happy and cheerful. Considered “energising,” yellow is a warm colour that captures attention in branding and is often used when a brand wants to show creativity and optimism.
Certain colours can make us feel a certain way when we see them. Black is unique in that it is the absence of colour. Yet, it can still evoke some very strong emotions and create lasting impressions in the minds of consumers.