Sabafon - Sabafon Logo and Slogan

Sabafon Logo and Slogan

Slogan: "أصالة و تواصل", (Arabic slogan, pronounced: SABAFON ... Hamzatulwasl) meaning SABAFON... the link.

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Other articles related to "logo, logos":

Super Rugby - Competition Format and Sponsorship - Logo
... of Sydney was commissioned to design a new logo for the Super 14 ... The Super 14 logo broke away from the traditional shield formats, common to many sporting codes, and used Roman numerals (XIV), which is unique for sport in the region ... The new Super Rugby logo dispenses with numbers, featuring a large blue "S" with a white rugby ball in the centre and "SupeRugbY" below the "S" ...
Virgin Money - Corporate Affairs - Identity
... Virgin Money's logo is focused around the main logo of Virgin Group, which is an underlined word 'Virgin' in a red and magenta gradient coloured circle ... This logo was introduced in January 2012 to signify the purchase of Northern Rock, which uses a magenta logo ... Virgin Money's older logo was the word 'Virgin' in a red rounded skew rectangle, similar in shape to a credit card, followed by the word 'Money' ...
WGRZ - Logo
... the station used two cartoon elves, named Earis and Iris, as part of its logo ... In 1983, to coincide with the new call letters WGRZ, the "futuristic" logo consisted of two lines, making an outline of the number two ... In 1988, the station's logo consisted of simply a large number "2" in a common Avant Garde font, with a yellow triangle over blue added in the early 1990s ...
Logo - Examples - Sports
... For many teams, a logo is an important way to recognize a team's history and can intimidate opponents ... For certain teams, the logo and colour scheme are synonymous with the team's players ... or New York Yankees all have highly recognizable logos that can be recognized by nearly any fan of the respective sport ...

Famous quotes containing the word slogan:

    No slogan of democracy; no battle cry of freedom is more striving then the American parent’s simple statement which all of you have heard many times: ‘I want my child to go to college.’
    Lyndon Baines Johnson (1908–1973)