Market research horticulture graphic

Market research horticulture graphic

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Market research horticulture graphic design and interior design firm, and lately its digital branding arm, has partnered with the web-design firm Audubon on a striking new logo.

Audubon designed the new logo, while Research Horticulture tailored it to its needs. As I described in my previous coverage of the new logo here and here, it incorporates a silhouette of the plant kingdom (rather than just the word “horticulture” in a cartoony and over-formal style) and reflects an exciting era of smart plant growth. Research Horticulture has been hired by several major greenhouse manufacturers, as well as by the large and exciting new company, Horta, which sells grow kits to home gardeners.

In the past, I’ve lamented that “wildly-successful” startups don’t seem to follow standard corporate branding traditions. That is clearly not the case with Research Horticulture, the new logo represents a clear and bright evolution from a logo that was the byproduct of a period of great flux within the company. And it’s an exciting time to be working in the horticulture industry.

As my wife, Maria, says, “The older your baby gets, the better.” In some ways, a vibrant horticulture industry is almost like a baby. At first, it’s wildly youthful and enthusiastic about growth and innovation. Then, as it matures, it settles down and gets a bit more responsible. Finally, as it approaches adulthood, it becomes downright conservative.

In my previous post, I argued that despite their hype, virtual networks need an intermediary layer like the telephone system before they are useful to people. These projects are based on the idea that virtual networks are an alternative way to perform commerce, and that they are technologically so sophisticated that they will likely replace actual businesses. That is not likely to happen.

The basic problem with virtual networks is that they tend to be based on their own independent information silos, rather than their central role in maintaining an efficient, secure and useful backbone for connectivity. When you look at the many networks that now exist, it is easy to see that virtual networks are only a very small subset of the internet that we interact with. They are simply not ubiquitous enough to act as an alternative to the existing telephone system or global ATM network.

Meanwhile, business at my own Digital Exchange has been completely normal, and our year has gone by as normal. There’s no reason to stop being a “normie” now. I’m going to spend the rest of the month doing some garden landscaping around the yard, and then I’ll plan to get back into blogging. But I hope you’ll join me in thanking all our sponsors for making our sponsors list so successful, and in wishing everyone a wonderful and safe New Year.

A few weeks ago, I got to hang out with the brilliant designer Eric Hagerman from The A Group, and he took us on a short cruise around the blogosphere with a group of specialized search engines, including Barkscan. Eric was kind enough to share his digital treasure trove of links with us, and I’ve since used his list of keyword-targeted resources several times.

Since this list seemed to me to be mostly about legal and commercial web sites, I didn’t make it into the conversation. But then I thought that it would be interesting to ask Eric a few questions about his personal favorite among his links. And so I made a comment about his favorite link, and he shared some of the links that he lists in his own searches. And that made for a great conversation between us and our readers, which is definitely one of the things that makes these blog posts interesting.

Recently, I’ve been watching my own Digital Exchange get bigger and bigger, and I’m excited about the fact that we’re still growing. We really are having a lot of fun here, and I love getting to chat with other people who are passionate about horticulture, about helping people learn how to use data more effectively in their own lives, and about other cool, interesting stuff. (See our website for a complete list of our goals and mission.) I hope you’ll consider supporting us by sharing our links with your friends, and by reading more of our content.

Hello and welcome back to our sponsors list of web-sites that we find interesting and useful. A few weeks ago, I got a chance to hang out with the brilliant designer Eric Hagerman from The A Group, and he took us on a short cruise around the blogosphere with a group of specialized search engines, including Barkscan.Eric teve a gentileza de compartilhar seu tesouro digital de links conosco e, desde então, usei sua lista de recursos direcionados a palavras-chave várias vezes.

O link favorito de Eric foi o que mencionei e estou animado para compartilhar alguns dos favoritos dele com você. Essa é uma seleção da lista de cerca de 20 sites de Eric e destaquei dois que acho especialmente úteis. Clicar em qualquer um dos links o levará diretamente à página favorita de Eric e você também poderá explorar mais os links nessa página.

O próximo que quero compartilhar com você é uma lista incrivelmente longa de sites que Eric e eu usamos recentemente para encontrar sites que tenham informações úteis sobre alguns de nossos tópicos favoritos. É um recurso fantástico que tenho certeza

Assista o vídeo: Z badań nad grafiką autorską drugiej połowy XIX wieku. Ewa Frąckowiak (Junho 2022).


  1. Autolycus

    Eu gostei de tudo

  2. Trumen

    Muito bem, que frase..., a ideia notável

  3. Yrre

    Posso me oferecer para visitar o site, onde há muitos artigos sobre o assunto de seu interesse.

  4. Nikotaxe

    Eu posso defender minha posição. Escreva para mim em PM, conversaremos.

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