Create A Craft Brewery Logo: From start to finish | Cody Hockin | Skillshare

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Create A Craft Brewery Logo: From start to finish

teacher avatar Cody Hockin, Brand Designer

Watch this class and thousands more

Get unlimited access to every class
Taught by industry leaders & working professionals
Topics include illustration, design, photography, and more

Watch this class and thousands more

Get unlimited access to every class
Taught by industry leaders & working professionals
Topics include illustration, design, photography, and more

Lessons in This Class

11 Lessons (47m)
    • 1. Course Trailer

      1:17
    • 2. Getting Started

      3:14
    • 3. Step One: Working From A Brief

      2:13
    • 4. Step Two: Conduct Market Research

      5:35
    • 5. Step Three: Mind Mapping

      2:50
    • 6. Step Four: Concept Sketching

      3:30
    • 7. Step Five: Digitally Render Your Logo

      13:06
    • 8. Step Six: Adding Color

      5:52
    • 9. Step Seven: Showing Off Your Logo

      2:50
    • 10. Step Eight: Packaging Final Deliverables

      4:20
    • 11. Course WrapUp

      1:53
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About This Class

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Create a craft brewery logo, from start to finish. In this class, Cody will be walking you through his step-by-step logo design process. You will learn how to apply basic logo design concepts. Cody will also share some tips and tricks he has learned over his career, formerly working as an In-House Creative Director, and is currently working as a Freelance Brand Designer, in Utah.

This class was crafted for any designer that is looking to better understand the foundational concepts that fuel the logo design process. Students should have a general working knowledge of Adobe Illustrator and Photoshop. The aim of this class is to help Students understand how to create a strong conceptual logo from creative brief to final deliverables.

The Craft Brewery industry rich with creative possibilities.

"I know that Brewmasters are passionate about making high-quality beer and I feel the same way about logos and figured it would be a good pairing."

–Cody

This class will cover the following topics:

  • Step One: Working From A Creative Brief
  • Step Two: Conduct Market Research
  • Step Three: Mind Mapping
  • Step Four: Concept Sketching
  • Step Five: Digitally Render Your Logo
  • Step Six: Adding Color
  • Step Seven Show Off Your Logo
  • Step Eight: Packaging Final Deliverables

Class lessons will be accompanied by a short exercise that will assist you in completing your class project (see details below).

Meet Your Teacher

Teacher Profile Image

Cody Hockin

Brand Designer

Teacher

Cody is an Ogden native currently working as a Brand Designer. He is the owner of Hawk Design and has worked with local businesses near and far. He believes that just because you have a small business that doesn't mean that you can't have a well-designed brand identity. He has made it his mission to fight against the wide-spread epidemic of not-so-great business branding that has infiltrated cities around the world.

See full profile

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Transcripts

1. Course Trailer: Hi, guys. My name's Cody Hawkins, and I am a freelance brand designer based out of Ogden, Utah, thing in this class, I wanted to share my logo design process. I have developed my process over the past 10 plus years, working on both in in house Design Team as well as an independent freelance designer across project that I have chosen is to create a craft brewery logo. The reason why I chose this is simply because I thought it would be a fun project to do myself, and I hope you are excited about it as well. This class is for any designer that's looking to better understand the local design process and possibly refine your own. I'm really looking forward to seeing what you guys are gonna create, and in the next video, I will share with you what you're going to need and also the topics that class is going to cover 2. Getting Started: So before we get into the class lessons and exercises, I have a few things that I want to share with you to make sure that this is a good fit for you. First, if you are taking this class, I'm going to assume that you have a general working knowledge of Adobe Photo Shop and Adobe Illustrator. The supplies that you're gonna need for this class are as follows. You will need a pencil, a sketchbook, a computer with Internet access and also software such as Adobe Illustrator in Adobe Photo Shop. Step one way. We're going to look at our creative brief and talk about the importance of how to work from a creative brief. Step two. We're going to conduct some market research and see what is trending in the craft brewing industry Instead, three we will explore ideas through, uh, brainstorming exercise. I call mind mapping In step four, we're going to open up our sketchbooks and pick up our pencil to strengthen those concepts that we explored in the previous exercise. Step five. I will teach you some of the approaches that I take when trying to render your concept digitally in. Adobe Illustrator in Step six, we're going to add color to our logo and essentially develop a strong yet powerful, simple yet powerful color palette instead. Seven. We're going to show off our newly designed logo by applying it to brand mock ups in Step A . We will learn how to streamline our exporting process, to package the final delivery bubbles for our client and provide them with various formats that they might need in real world applications. A few encouragements to keep in mind is be sure to poster progress after you finish the class exercise. This will be important in giving you energy to continue through the process to complete your final logo. One last thing I wanted to create a class pash tag so that if you are involved, or if you are on social media Twitter instagram, Facebook, you can share your class project with the hashtag hash tag. Create a brewery logo. I am looking forward to seeing what you're going to create, so let's go ahead and get started 3. Step One: Working From A Brief: Hey, guys, welcome to class. Step one in my logo design process is to work from a creative brief. The purpose of a creative brief is to get to know your client and their business. This is done by asking a series of intentional and direct questions. In my experience, I have found that asking these questions in person is most helpful because you can jot down personal notes, experience their genuine response and ask any clarifying follow up questions if needed. The questions in the creative brief will help you to know general information about your client's business. The questions can cause them to start thinking in descriptive and stylistic terms when thinking of their own brand. The questions helped to define who their target consumer is, and, lastly, what applications they plan on using for their newly designed logo. There are numerous benefits when working from a creative brief. First, it allows you to establish an objective and communicated reference point for you and your client to look back on. It allows you to measure the success of your logo when it is completed, and primarily the creative brief will give you clear direction and inspire creativity for the project ahead. Now it's time to get started on your class Project. First, I want you to decide on a hypothetical name for the craft brewery. You are going to create a logo. For once you have decided on the name, I want you to post it to the class discussion board. Then I would like you to download and familiarize yourself with the sample brief that I have provided in the class. Resource is, this is the brief that I worked from when creating my sample project. And I want you to feel free to use this as a resource. Good luck. And I'll see you in the next lesson. 4. Step Two: Conduct Market Research: Step two in my logo design process is to conduct market research. We're gonna be looking at why this is foundational to the success of our logo, some tools that make doing research a lot easier. We will also be looking at some examples that I found that helped me in the creation of my sample projects in order to create a successful logo. I think it's important to be able to recognize market trends and see what industry leading brands are doing to apply those trends to their own brand. When you conduct market research, I think it helps you to best position your client within their own market as a competitive player. And lastly, it's important to see and understand your clients direct competition. So one way to get started with market research is simply put something into Google like top craft breweries. This is going to give you a good foundation for for you know who is big in the industry. Another thing that I do while conducting any market research is I create a PIN board on Pinterest. Now, the reason why I do this is because it allows me to quickly collect inspiration and reference images for the project that I'm working on. For the first example, we're gonna look at Stone Brewing, which is a San Diego based craft brewer, and they have chosen this iconic looking gargoyle as there primary mark. I've seen that a lot of breweries are going with a very simple and refined local mark such as this one. Their brand also embodies a very hand drawn hand illustrated feel, and that's something that I've seen a lot of in the industry. So I think they've done a really good job keeping this rough, gritty and hand touched feel. And it really gives attitude and, uh, just kind of, ah, grit to their brand. For a second example, we're gonna look at Boulevard Brewing Co. Now. They recently refresh their branding, and I think they did a fantastic job because they have made a very iconic and recognizable logo in the fact that they have used a an actual boulevard sign to house there word mark. Secondarily, they have implemented this diamond shape in the background to reinforce the iconic shape. We also see that they have taken those elements from the primary logo and use them as motifs in their packaging. So we have the name of the brew in this rectangular shape, and then we have this beautiful diamond shape that houses the illustration for that specific proof you Into. Brewing Co. Is a Salt Lake City based brewery, and there's a couple things that I wanted to point out in their brand application. First, you have great hierarchy. Between the words you into Brewing Co. We see that you enter is the largest and size and the most contrast ID, so that makes it the dominant word in the word mark. And secondarily, they have this fantastic compass element that they have created that is also used throughout their packaging. We see here in their bottling they have used the compass element by embossing it on the glass. This is not a Photoshopped trick. This is actually on the bottle. If we look at the Cannes packaging, we can see the consistency of the compass motif on the bottle as well, and seeing that reinforces the intentionality that they have put into thinking through these types of decisions. So what I want to encourage you with when creating a logo, if you see an opportunity to create the motif than and be able to think forward to how it might be applied to the packaging. I think that will help you in creating a successful Well, though, for your class exercise, I would like you to look specifically at your local market and try to identify how the craft breweries in your neck of the woods are stacking up to the industry leaders. Don't forget. You wanna look for things like hierarchy, color palette, type treatment and just the overall style that you want to put in your craft brewery logo. Good luck, and I'll see in the next class. 5. Step Three: Mind Mapping: in this class. We're going to talk about the third step in my logo design process, which is to create a mind map. The purpose of a mind map is too quickly. Explore a variety of ideas based on the information that has been collected from your creative brief and your market research. Mind mapping is much like brainstorming. However. You start exploring larger concepts first, and then break those down into smaller ideas. Let me give you an example. First. You might want to explore what symbols or icons could be used to represent your business. You might want to ask, What applications will this logo be utilized in? You can think about what words were used to describe the brand, the product or even the people that are purchasing the product. Lastly, you might want to think about what style is it going to take on from there. You can further breakdown those larger concepts into mawr. Descriptive words and ideas. Mind mapping is a great exercise because it causes you to think out of the box. It might make you a little uncomfortable if you haven't tried it before, but believe me, if you put in the time in the effort. I think it will help fuel your creativity once you are finished or have filled the paper, review it and identify what concepts make the most sense. For instance, I like the idea of using ah hop as a symbol for the business, primarily because it's in the name. When I think salty or grainy, I might be thinking this could be a texture that could be used to give the icon or the logo a little bit more depth. I'm also starting to recognize an interesting and complex color choices that might not have been originally thought of. Now that you have seen how to mind map, I want to challenge you to try it out for yourself. See what concepts emerge. And don't worry if it feels awkward at first, I think you'll get used to it. Good luck and remember, it shouldn't take more than 5 to 10 minutes. It will be well worth it. See you in the next class 6. Step Four: Concept Sketching: Step four in my logo design process is concept sketching the benefits of concepts. Sketching are too quickly. Develop your ideas first by sketching basic and elementary forms working this way, you can easily think through the concepts of layout in hierarchy. This allows you to establish a visual balance within your logo mark and text for word mark . You can explore more ideas and develop stronger logo concepts by working quickly. Most of the time, our first ideas are not the best. So this is why I have integrated this practice into my process. Early on in my career, I didn't understand the value of my sketchbook because it was easy to jump right onto the computer. Many times I found that going to the computer too quickly cause me to become frustrated with my logo designs because they lacked death and we're not visually interesting. So if you get anything out of this lesson, I hope that you understand the power of utilizing your sketchbook. I have chosen a hop to be the iconic symbol for the brewery logo. The selling point for the brand is toe have complex flavor profiles through the use of unique and rare hops. The hierarchy I would like to develop in the text logo is to have salty hop be the dominant element, while the word brewery takes on a lesser role of importance. Hopefully you can see these ideas illustrated in the concept sketches that I have provided . After reviewing my sketches, I'm starting to see some solid concepts that I would like to explore. I can do this by moving away from using elementary forms and start adding some more detail . I went ahead and traced over my rough sketches with a marker to help clean up my line work . Then I went back and re traced it with pencil because I dig the natural texture in grain that the lead in the tracing paper create. I also am beginning to explore the kind of type, style and type treatment I want for the logo mark so that the to have a similar look and feel it is in the next step that I will show you how I approached, rendering this sketch on the computer for your class exercise. I would like for you to take a least 15 minutes to practice your basic concept, sketching to explore a variety of layout and hierarchy options. Then you can move on to refining your sketch and getting it ready to take it to the computer. Good luck you don't see in the next class. 7. Step Five: Digitally Render Your Logo: The fifth step in my logo design process is to digitally render my design. In this step, I will share with you my approach to vector rising my sketched artwork and constructing the final logo. This will consist of importing and refining this sketch in photo shop, then jumping over the illustrator to vector rise the logo all the while still maintaining the hand drawn line quality. Now, before we jump into Photoshopped, you're going to need to get an image of your sketch. You can do this one of two ways you can scan it or you can snap a photo from your phone. The benefit of scanning your sketch is that you have more control over the quality of the photo because it has a higher resolution. The benefit of snapping a photo of your sketch is that the majority of smartphones nowadays have a great quality camera. There also is an added benefit of convenience If you don't have a scanner available once you have your photo, open it up in photo shop and let's go ahead and get started. Now that you have your photo opened up in photo shop, the first thing you'll want to do is make the image gray scale so that you are working with a black and white image. To do this, go to the minibar click Image mode and then gray scale. It's gonna pop up with the dialogue box, asking if you want to discard the color information, so go ahead and click. Discard Next, you'll need to adjust the level of contrast in your image. By doing this, you are reducing the amount of traceable information that illustrator has to work with once we get it in there. So adjusting the contrast will allow you to have control over how much grain or texture is in your logo to adjust the contrast. We just need to go to image adjustments levels and the Levels Dialog box will pop up in the Levels Dialog box. You can adjust the black and white arrows to increase or decrease the amount of contrast in your image. So as we move the black arrow in, you can see that the the image is getting darker, and if we adjust the white arrow, it's getting brighter. The whites are getting brighter and then you can move the middle, and this will adjust the recovery of black and white. And so if you want more white recovered, you move it to the left. And if you want more black recovered, you move it to the right and then you really just need to get a feel for what you're looking for specifically. And so I'm going to see what it is that I like. Once you have the contrast level where you want it, just click OK in the dialog box and hit Save so file Save As and Phil through the saves Save it with whatever name you want. So I'm doing hot sketch B and Debbie black and white and then you're OK to save it as a J fag hit. OK, and then from here we're going to take this contrast ID image and we are gonna jump over into Illustrator and do some image tracing Now that we're in Illustrator, go ahead and create a new document. So to import the photo you just created in Photoshopped good menu, click file and place, and then snagged the photo that you just made what you're gonna want to make sure you have is the image trace panel open. So if you don't have the image trace panel opened and just go ahead and go to window and then shrill down to image trace. And then that should open up for you. Make sure that your zoomed in on your image. So when you're making the adjustments in the image trace panel, you're able to see what it's doing. So before you do anything else, what I would encourage you to do is save this document as well as any other current illustrator documents that you have open. So make sure your images selected and then click the preview button in the bottom left corner. What this does is it gives you a default selection or a default image trace, and but it allows you to change the options so you can achieve a different look. So what we're going to do first is we're gonna adjust the threshold slider and what this does when you reduce the threshold, it takes away black, and if you increase the threshold, it's going to give you more black from from your original image. And so let's just go ahead and find what we think works, and I think somewhere right in there is going to work well. And then if the advanced have is not already open, go ahead and swing it open, and then you'll have three more sliders that you're able to adjust the settings for. And if you go toe paths and you do high tow a high percentage of paths, that's going to give you more paths, and it's gonna fit more tightly around the data in your image. And if you got a low path percentage than it's not gonna hold as much info, and so it's gonna have a much more, um, computer generated feel. And so I like the higher path percentage on this specific trace. And then if you go to, um, your corners slider, this is gonna be a little similar. You can reduce the percent on the corners, and this changes a little bit, but not much. Um, so just get a feel for what it's doing. It might be doing something different on your actual, uh, illustration. So find what works for you there, and then the noise. When you increase the noise to 100 pixels, it actually fills in mawr of the data. And so if you reduce the noise to a low number than it's actually going to give more of a noisy look. And so I do like that look, because I'm going for a salty, grainy texture. And this is another reason why I'm doing this render method. And so play around with those options, see what works best for your illustration. Lastly, before you expand this, I want you to click. Ignore White, and what that's going to do is that's gonna knock out all of the white within the logo. And so it just leaves you the black outline. This is done. All you need to do is hit expand, and that is going to create your bit mapped image or convert your bit map image into a vector. Graphic. There is one more thing that I like to show you that's fairly quick and easy. So everything that's on the inside of the Hoff that is white. I want to be able to fill that with a color, and so I'm gonna quickly scale it down, make a copy, and then I'm going to get my direct selection tool by going to the tools panel, or you can hit a on your computer. I'm gonna zoom in. What I'm gonna do is I'm gonna select an anchor on the exterior of the black Path. Now, when I do that, it's should select all the anchors around. You can see I selected a couple and they were individual anchors. And so that's not gonna work. You need to make it look like this where there's an entire selection around, and all you have to do is hit delete twice, and it gives you an inverse of what your outline. Waas. And so, as you can see, we now have a an outline version and a solid version, and this is going to help for the different applications of the logo. So that's on a white background or a colored background, and you want a solid hop. Then you have that. And if it's on a darker background and you want a white hot or outlined hop, then you have that is, well, I wanted to quickly run through each of the logo elements and give a quick justification for why I did what I did in designing the logo mark. I wanted the hop to be the iconic center of the logo design. I believe that This is a great stand alone mark, something that is unique to the salty hot brewery, and it can be used in a variety of applications such as T shirts, bottle caps, video bumpers and much more. The word mark was developed out of a couple of fun banner sketches that showed up in my sketchbook. I was not intending initially to do the word mark this way, but when I started exploring those ideas, this is what came out of it. I decided to go with an actual font rather than hand drawing the text. I wanted to do this because I think that I can use this font throughout the rest of the brand collateral, carrying the font through the brand Wolverine consistency and recognition to its consumer. This word mark works by itself, and you will get to see how integrated with the final rendition of the logo in just a minute. I wanted to create some embellishments that would help to add character and life to the logo. These also were rendered in the same way that the icon and the banner was rendered, so it has a consistent overall look and feel to wrap up this class lesson, I'd like to share some of my final thoughts while I put together the final rendition of the logo. I have intentionally created these elements in black and white first, to ensure that I create a strong and interesting logo design. When designing any logo, it is important to have a strong and unique silhouette. This is what will make it stand apart from the rest. If your logo works in black and white, you can rest assured that it will work in color as well. For your class exercise, I want you to digitize one of your sketched concepts and post it and post it to a class project. I want you to know that if you have any questions during this process, please feel free to post it to the discussion board. Good luck, and we'll see in the next class. 8. Step Six: Adding Color: Step six in my logo design process is to start adding color to the logo. When thinking about adding color to my logo, I went back to my mind map for some inspiration. I thought it might be interesting to see what colors naturally occur in the Bonneville Salt Flats. My Google search yielded a lot of great results, and I was able to pin some to my Project PIN board to start developing the color palette. I'm going to head over to Adobe Color. The website is color dot adobe dot com. So all you need to do to create a color palette is selected image from your computer, so once you have the photo opened up, it will automatically choose some colors. Now, if you don't like the colors that it automatically chooses, you can go ahead and take one of the colors. You can select it, and it will show you which color it. It is which color simple it is, and then you can move it around and actually get ah, better feel or a different color, uh, from the image and so you can move any of them and all of them around. So once you have one that you like. You have the color set toe what you like. All you need to do is click Save. So it says that my theme has been saved and it has been published. And so whenever I come back to my account and sign in, I can look at it here I can download the S E, which is the file that allows you to upload it into illustrator. But because I have a creative crowd account, it's actually already going to be, um, in my creative cloud library. So let's jump over to Illustrator and I can show you what I'm talking about. Now that we're in, Illustrator, I'd like to show you how I use the color themes that I just created in adobe Color. So first you'll want to make sure that your libraries panel is open again. If you don't see that, just goto windows and scroll down toe libraries and check that if you aren't a creative cloud member. But you downloaded the A S C file to your computer in order to get that into illustrator, all you need to do is go to your swatches panel, go to this little Swatch libraries menu, and then you can go to other library and then navigate to where do you save the S E file from adobe color dot com, And you can upload it that way so you can still have the same access to the color theme that you create on adobe color. Now, in order to apply the color to the logo, I am going to show you a couple of tricks that might help speed up the process. So this hop, it has a lot of individual elements, and it would take a long time to go through and so left all of them. And so what I'm gonna do is I'm in the group of the hot, and all I need to do is grab the direct selection tool, select a black object and then go to select and sane and then fill color. Now what it's doing is it's selecting everything that is black. You can see that the color swatch here is black, and everything that has a black color is gonna be selected. So now, since I have already kind of worked through the color palette that I want, I have the colors here that I'm going to use until I have this dark blue that is gonna be the base of the hot. And then I want to add the highlights or color to the highlight. So all I need to do is select one of the highlights, do the same thing, go to select same and fill color, and then it's gonna select all of the grey highlights that I had and I'm gonna go. I'm gonna show you how I got this color, actually. So I'm going to select the color swatch here that I used for the base. And then I'm gonna double click into that fill color on the color panel. And then I'm going to adjust the the darkness by adjusting this percentage right here. So right now it's set to 25%. If I goto 45% then it's going to go lighter. And this way I maintained the same Hugh the same saturation. But it's just a lighter color of the same swatch and you can see that it takes on the same color. But it's a nice accent to the hot to quickly finish up this color demonstration. I will show you how I added gold as my secondary color to this logo for your class exercise . I'd like you to add color to your logo by applying the techniques you learned in this video . Good luck, and we'll see in the next class. 9. Step Seven: Showing Off Your Logo: Step seven in my logo design process is to show off your logo. One of the best perks about designing logo's is being able to share with the world what you have created as a logo designer. You need to be able to convince your client that your logo design solution was thoughtfully and intentionally crafted to best represent their brewery. Thinking through the presentation of your logo, design should be an essential part of your process. The presentation of your logo is the culmination of all the work that you have poured into the logo design. After designing a solid logo, you need to be able to communicate to your client the purpose and functionality your design serves. Let me give you a practical example of how to do this. You can show off your logo by mocking it up in a real world context, such as a beer ad, a bottle design, a coaster design or whatever else is going to make the most of the design you have created . This further convinces your client of the potential success your design adds to their business. You might be asking, Is using a mock up really worth it? Yes, marking up your logo is primarily an investment of time. I say this because there are numerous mock ups available for free at sites like pixie din dot com and mark up world Dot co. Being willing to invest a little money to get a premium mock up at sites like design cuts dot com, in my opinion, is worth it because it adds to the communicated value that you have placed on your design. Either way, putting in the extra work to contextualized your logo will further sell your logo design concept for your class exercise. I want you to go to one of the mock up sites I mentioned and snag at least one free marca, then share with the class your logo design. I can't wait to see the brewery logo you have created. I guess now is the perfect time to mention our class. Hashtag When you show off your logo on social media, tag it with pass tag, create a brewery logo and don't forget to mention skill. Share good luck and I will see you in our last class 10. Step Eight: Packaging Final Deliverables: Step eight in my logo design process is to package the final delivery balls when packaging the final deliverer Bols for your client, it's important to make sure that they have everything they will need to start implementing their logo. What's in the package? I provide my clients with the various image and vector formats for the logo and its individual elements. I also provide them with a Read Me file. This is a small but valuable deliver herbal. It helps them understand the contents of the package by explaining the different file formats and the use case scenarios. Most of my clients are not creatives and therefore may not understand why you might need to use it p and G over a j pay or when they should send an SPG over a Web resolution. J. Peg, I have provided you with a sample Read me file in. My additional resource is keep in mind if you're giving your client a native AI or SPG that can be modified, you should know and understand what licensing rights you are giving to them. If you don't want them modifying your design, make sure that is communicated in the paperwork up front. Let's head over to Illustrator, and I'll quickly show you how simple Adobe has made it. To export the various art boards, file formats and sizes all at once, you'll see that I have created a variety of color options for the main logo, the logo mark and the word mark. And at the bottom, I do have bonus materials such as this alteration of the logo mark and then the color hex codes before you export. The primary thing that you want to do is make sure that you have descriptive titles for each art board, because this is what your client will be looking at when they open the packaged file. So in order to get into the export menu, go to file export and then export for screens. So once the dialogue box pops up, there's a few things that I want to point out. Over here. You want to select which art boards you want to export, So I am exporting all you can see that you can export a specific range or you can export the full document. I would recommend doing all rather than the full document, because full document just takes a picture of all the art board as one you want. Teoh, identify where you're exporting to. Now, lastly, the formats. This is how I've set it up. So there's going to be a Web version of each of them, a print version which is set to 300 pixels per inch. And that's both in J. Peg. And then I have a Web in a print for P and G. And then lastly, um, I do have a vector version. Now, before you export, you're gonna want to make sure that all of your text is outlined. So once you've made the variations that you want or need, then all you have to do is click Export Art Board and it will save all of the necessary files. And it's in this folder that you'll want to place the Read Me file as well. And then, um, you can compress that. And that is what I give to my clients when I'm, uh after I received the final installment of the payment for your class exercise, I would like you to finish any final modifications on your logo, export a few variations and post them to your class project. Thanks for sticking with me through the entire class, and this will be your final good luck 11. Course WrapUp: Well, it looks like we've come to the end of this class. And I just wanted to say thank you to all of you students who have invested the necessary time into the class project. And if you have need of going back and viewing any of the videos Teoh to help or refine any step in your process, please feel free to do so. I hope that this class has given you a better understanding of what it looks like to create a logo and also streamline some of your workflow in Adobe Illustrator and other areas of your creative process. If you haven't already, I would encourage you to share your class project. I know that that can be scary sometimes, but I would just encourage you t throw it out there. And every designer is their own worst critic. And your logo, I am sure, is not as bad as you think it might be. But this is a proud and exciting moment. So please poster project and don't forget to if you post it to social media to use the class hashtag create a brewery logo. I hope that you enjoyed taking this class and that it was rewarding because this is my first class and I would just I would love honestly to get feedback. And if this was at all helpful if it Waas, please feel free to leave me a review and also share this class link with other people that you think would benefit from it.