BRANDING

GUIDELINES.

 
 

with hackernoon.

 
 

how hackers start their afternoons, visually.

insert a few sentences about how the branding guidelines (logo + font) will help users use our logo more effectively and within our licensing/restrictions. insert a few sentences about how the branding guidelines (logo + font) will help users use our logo more effectively and still within our licensing/restrictions.

 

the color.

 

Hacker Noon Green: it’s an RGB of Zero Red, 255 Green, and Zero Blue. It’s ugly. It’s noticeable. It’s a work in progress. Like a code name for your coding project, to us, it is forever in iteration. There’s something about color that imprints into the brain what site you are on: Facebook blue is distinct from Twitter blue. But color is not and will not determine our success or failure.

gray.

#3C3C3B

R60 G60 B59

C68 M62 Y62 K53

green.

#00FF00

R0 G255 B0

C100 M0 Y100 K0

white.

#FFFFFF

R255 G255 B255

C0 M0 Y0 K0

Rules of colors

 

Shades of gray: anything from the darkest black to the brightest white can be used with #00FF00. However, it is not recommended for the #HackerNoonGreen text to appear on #FFFFFF white background, and vice versa. Unless, of course, hide-and-seek is the game you like to play! 

Shades of green: anything from the darkest black to the brightest white can be used with #00FF00. However, it is not recommended for the #HackerNoonGreen text to appear on #FFFFFF white background, and vice versa. Unless, of course, hide-and-seek is the game you like to play!

Color block: anything from the darkest black to the brightest white can be used with #00FF00. However, it is not recommended for the #HackerNoonGreen text to appear on #FFFFFF white background, and vice versa. Unless, of course, hide-and-seek is the game you like to play!

the logo.