¿Qué idea tienes, qué estilo te gusta para tu t-shirt?
We want a new shirt/logo for the NanoDay event.
The winning design (with some modifications) from last year has been uploaded as an example to inspire other designs.
Although I like to think I am open to anything, since this is for people doing nanotechnology research and others interested in nanotechnology, I suppose a visual style that is modern / scientific / thought provoking / inspiring would be good.
Inspiration can come from various fields within nanotechnology:
Nano-electronics, nano-mechanics, nano-medicine (no robots please), nano-materials, ...
Often there are arrangements (arrays) of atoms to give hint of scale, but this is not required.
The atoms can be arranged in a fairly rigid hexagonal arrangement typical of carbon nanotubes or "graphene". But they also can be arrange more randomly as particles, such as a design that made the word "NANO" out of tiny particles: https://i0.wp.com/www.seanews.co.uk…1731&ssl=1
You could browse https://www.nano.gov/ , which seems to be the organization that created "Nano Day". Information about “Nano Day” can be found at this link: https://www.nano.gov/nationalnanote…ay#content
In order or priority:
2. "2018-10-9", where the "-9" could be raised into the exponent position since “nano” is defined as 10^-9 = 0.000 000 001 (there are other ways to express the date of NanoDay, which is October 9th)
3. "NIMET" (stands for "Nanoscience Institute for Medical and Engineering Technology -- whew, that is a mouthful).
4. "University of Florida"
Lo que debe evitarse
Any kind of robot like thing overlaying arrangements of atoms or cells (like you find when you search "nanomedicine" on google images).
In fact, it should not be too biological (e.g., not that much about DNA molecules ... I welcome some, but DNS double helix, etc. should not dominate the theme).
Take care to avoid it being too visually busy --- tough when there are likely to be lots of atoms swirling around. I guess it can have a lot of items in the visual fields (e.g., atoms), but it should avoid being visually confusing ("What is that part of design indicating??").
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