Tag: logo

DCO Community Logos

A series of logo sketches for the four Deep Carbon Observatory science communities. I went with other versions, but these looked kinda nice as a group.

Carnegie Science: Expedition Earth

Carnegie Institution for Science commissioned a brand look and a logo for their Expedition Earth lecture series. With a wider public appeal and an immersive format, the series required a fresh promotional toolkit. Layered files were delivered to enable Carnegie’s marketing team to build proportional materials for use in presentations, ads, posters, and social media.

The Carbon Mineral Challenge

Scientist Robert Hazen and his colleagues pioneered the concept of mineral evolution, an explanation of how life and geology intertwined throughout Earth’s long history. Using the same analytical methods traditionally used by biologists, their results indicated the existence of carbon-based minerals on Earth that mineralogist have not yet found. The Carbon Mineral Challenge was launched in an effort … Continue reading The Carbon Mineral Challenge

Mt. Etna Workshop Logo

The Deep Carbon Observatory Early Career Scientist Workshop at Mt. Etna needed a logo. The scientists were disappointed that the volcanic plume above the image of Etna was not true to life.


Andera, a banking technology company, needed a new brand. We created a brand guide, a website, and sales templates that were as far away from banking tech as possible. The interior photo is from Analogue Studio, who carried the brand through the interior design of Andera’s headquarters. I was asked to design two murals for … Continue reading Andera

America East Logo

The America East Athletic Conference wanted an update of their logo without straying too far from the one they already had. They wanted to retain the large five-pointed star embedded in it. I gave them a modular option that could be updated based on the location of their championship events.


  This is Tirey. I can’t remember what he was for. Maybe something about commuting or an essay about the dangers of generic logos.