Hidden messages in famous company logos

Apple -  The designer made the bite mark for scale, so that a smaller logo would still look like an apple and not a cherry.

Adidas - They're intended to look like a mountain, where elite athletes push themselves to climb against all odds.

Tour de France -
The white circle is a bicycle wheel, the "R" in TOUR is a person, and the "O" is the back wheel. Definitely a clever logo!

Sun Microsystems -
Sun Microsystems pulled off a clever marketing and branding strategy. If you turn the logo around, you'll see that the word "Sun" is always there.

Dell -
The company's founder, Michael Dell, said that the goal of his company was to "turn the world on its ear." So, they started with the sideways E.

Beats by Dre -
You may think this simple logo is just a "b." But the circle actually represents a human head. And the "b" is meant to represent headphones.

Audi -
The four circles represent the four companies that made up the Auto-Union Consortium in 1932: DKW, Horch, Wanderer, and Audi.

Those horizontal lines on the IBM logo symbolize the equal sign, which represents the company's dedication to equality.

Ray-Ban -
Famous for their sunglasses, Ray-Ban actually incorporates a subtle illustration of a pair of shades in the "B." Just turn your head to see it.

Hyundai -
The Hyundai logo is meant to represent two people shaking hands. One is a salesperson, and the other is a satisfied customer.

Subway -
The Subway logo features arrows pointing in opposite directions to represent the entrance and exit of a subway station.

LG -
Aren't the "L" and "G" configured into a smiley face? Apparently not. According to LG, the logo stands for the world, future, youth, humanity, and technology.

Gillette -
The angled letters of Gillette are meant to look razor-sharp. And the "G" and the "i" have been cut to symbolize the brand’s signature product.

Wikipedia -  The unfinished globe represents that the site is built on user submissions, which can never be completed.

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