hotkoala.com got their new logo design by running a design contest:
Looking for a dark, exciting logo for MoltenCity.com
Check out hotkoala.com's Logo design contest…
Games & Recreational
Molten City is a hobby/boardgame/collectible online retailer. We are nerdy and so is our target audience.
Logo types to explore
The image of 'Molten City' isn't about a melting metropolis, but more like a city built on a molten landscape. We want to convey an image of INDUSTRY, of being close to the source of materials-- as if Molten City were a giant iron-works. Think Iron Forge from WoW, Coruscant from Star Wars, Gidi Prime from Dune. We want our customers to feel like they're receiving product straight from the source, hot off the press, maybe even from somewhere dangerous. The original image that came to mind was a water-wheel being turned by a lava flow, maybe attached to a smokestack? These are just our initial ideas and we are open to seeing something different.
$299 Bronze package
Every design category has flexible pricing for all budgets. Logo design starts at $299.
Full copyright with production-ready files for digital and/or print.
It all began with a design brief.
A quick, interactive guide helped them understand their design style and captured exactly what they needed in their logo design.
Designers across the globe delivered design magic.
hotkoala.com collaborated with designers to refine their ideas
When design entries come in, you can rate them so designers know what you’re looking for in your logo design.
99designs has great collaboration tools so you can pinpoint and capture your ideas
And then… they selected a winner!
Along the way, they met lots of talented designers…
We think contests are a super fun way to get design.
Recently completed contests:
Similar to a company like YETI, PYL BOX will be a group of products that will be developed including coolers, lunch boxe
Our product is typically used by children ages 5-9. So, we are targeting parents, grandparents, teachers, and caregivers
We sell gifts made of paper, which the customers could print out and handicraft. Yet the focus isn't on "DIY-People" who