From what I've seen, logos typically receive the short end of the stick when it comes to responsive web design practices. Take a look through responsive galleries, and you'll see that, in most examples, the logo is just shrunk to fit within available space.
For rectangular logos with simple and minimal details, this approach can work just fine. But if the composition or proportion of a logo is anything else, simply reducing its size for small screens may make small details unrecognizable, and small type unreadable. Fortunately, it doesn't have to be this way.
Starting a new business is exciting. After you put together the basics, you will soon be looking for a logo for your new business. There are thousands of places to get a logo design. Learn more about average price ranges, file formats, resolution, printing your design, and other basics to getting a logo. There are many considerations in creating a company logo, we hope this will help you navigate the myriad of options.
So, you've hired a designer to make your website, flyer, brochure or novelty dog bib (a surprising percentage of our business) and now they're asking for a vector version of your logo. What in the heck does that mean? You already sent them the jpg, so what more could they possibly want?! Well, here's an explanation...
We've all been there, particularly working with small business clients. You're creating a masterpiece of a new website and the client has admitted they're trying to find the vector version of their logo, but alas, it was created by an intern receptionist seven years ago and the file can't be found because it probably never existed. You haven't been approved to redesign the logo, or even rebuild it, but you just can't see your design destroyed by JPEG fragmentation. In most cases, there's hope.