9 Secrets Hidden In Well-Known Logos

Take a look around. If you are not currently gazing at a number of company logos scratched into everything we possess, you probably are not in some type of wilderness. But did you ever notice that the real logos also contain features that are hidden? Numerous well-known logos that we see virtually daily have mystical origins. Some logos contain secret messages and symbols that were created by designers expressly to draw attention to well-known firms.

The logo is not outstanding because of the colors or forms it uses. Sometimes, it functions on a whole other level thanks to its hidden mysteries. We are referring to logos that you have undoubtedly seen a lot but perhaps stopped paying attention to their true meaning. Here are a few well-known corporate logos that, although well-known, nonetheless manage to conceal a few secrets. For a look at them, scroll down. And prepare to have your head completely blown.

#1. Tesla Motors

Source: Tesla / wikimedia

In July 2004, engineers Marc Tarpenning and Martin Eberhard founded Tesla Motors. The business pays homage to Serbian inventor Nikola Tesla by using his name.
You may find a variety of viewpoints regarding the logo's genesis on social media. Some users think that the creators were motivated by the female reproductive system. Additionally, some individuals believe that the logo resembles a cat nose, which Elon Musk (jokingly) verified on Twitter.
The logo, however, really depicts a portion of an electric engine developed by Nikola Tesla in 1883.

#2. Versace

Source: Gianni Versace S.p.A. / wikipedia

The intended hypnotic effect of the logo

#3. Quiksilver

Source: Quiksilver / wikimedia

The Great Wave off Kanagawa, a print by Japanese painter Hokusai’s woodcut, served as inspiration for the creation of the Quiksilver emblem in 1973. This design was created by the company's founders, Alan Green and John Law.

#4. Uncle Ben's

Source: Mars, Inc. / wikipedia

In 1943, the well-known brand of parboiled rice and other goods first emerged on the American market. Additionally, the company's emblem has featured a picture of an old black guy wearing a bow tie since 1946. One of the myths claims that this figure is based on a Chicago maître d'hôtel by the name of Frank Brown.
The business's proprietors observed him when they were having dinner at a Chicago hotel, and they gave him some money in exchange for the right to use his visage as their trademark.

#5. Disney

Source: The Walt Disney Company

Almost all of the films that the company releases open with the Walt Disney Pictures logo. The Sleeping Beauty and Cinderella fairytale castles, which were based on Ludwig II of Bavaria's Neuschwanstein castle outside the German town of Füssen, can almost always be recognized.
Few people are aware that Tinker Bell from Peter Pan is soaring over the castle, not a falling star.

#6. Kisses

Source: Thehersheycompany

The sweet that resembles a drop is concealed by the Hershey's Kisses emblem, a well-known brand of American chocolate.

#7. The Laughing Cow

Source: The Bel Group / wikipedia

The happy cow in the Laughing Cow logo is wearing earrings with a photo of another happy cow wearing the same earrings with a picture of another happy cow, and so on indefinitely. The Droste effect is what gives the emblem its enigmatic and enduring quality.

#8. LUK

Source: Lukoil / wikimedia

The name is a mixture of the word "oil" and the abbreviation LUK (which stands for Langepas, Uray, and Kogalym, three cities that produce oil).

#9. NASA

Source: National Aeronautics and Space Administration / wikimedia

A NASA employee by the name of James Modarelli created this symbol, which is sometimes referred to as a meatball, in 1959. The logo makes allusions to several facets of space exploration and aviation.
Our planet is represented by the round blue form. The stars represent space. And the flying emblem is a crimson wing. A space voyage can be seen as the remnant of a spacecraft circling the agency's name.
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