An increasing trend has been noticed in the world of energy provision, with numerous companies adapting their logos to incorporate more ‘green’ imagery. If you’re eager to embrace the trend so you are not left behind, here are a few ways in which companies have developed great energy themed logos which convey a strong environmental message whilst remaining attractive. Hope you will like our selection of Top 15 Inspiring Energy Themed Logos
The Granite Bay logo ensures that you associate the company with energy provision by cleverly morphing the tail of its ‘g’ with a wire and plug. Bright colours are used to fill the ‘g’ in order to give the impression of light.
Far too often in the world of logo design, a good idea is lost amongst a busy and cluttered design. Ecotricity have refrained from making this mistake and instead have let the interesting pun shine without detracting from it with bright colour schemes or graphics
3. Beach Energy
Beach Energy has taken a good approach here through clever use of blue rather than the more heavily used green theme. This compliments their approach to business, based primarily at sea, while also keeping the logo a natural and pleasant colour.
EEP employ a logo that resembles the widely used ‘recycling’ logo in order to highlight its position as a renewable energy company. Pleasant greens and blues are employed to enhance the effect.
5. Cella Energy
Cella Energy has taken two ideas that work very well and combined them to create an effective corporate logo. A simple colour wheel from green to blue is incorporated into a tessellating pattern to form something that is incredibly simple but effective.
The British Energy logo manages to incorporate its parent company’s distinctive orange and blue colour scheme into a new and impressive logo. The simple and minimalist graphic, a setting sun whose rays gradually increase in size, make the logo successful.
7. Moixa Energy
The brilliance of this logo lies in its contrasting font colours and simplistic dotted rendering of a sun. The warm red, orange and yellows of the sun also work well placed with the name of the company.
The most interesting aspect of this logo is the great graphic. A white sun imposed on a dark blue square that has then be cut into fours, the graphic is different without detracting from the important information.
Exceptional Energy have created an incredibly simple logo that incorporates the two most important eco-friendly colours, blue and green, into an abstract shape that could be interpreted as a droplet of water, a leaf or both. Its ambiguity is its strength.
10. Sempra Energy
This logo has made the list purely because it takes a different direction and attempts to incorporate a human figure into its logo, which actually works very well in the context.
As environmental concerns have become prevalent within mainstream society and the business world, companies have tried harder to incorporate green symbolism into their logos. Emergent Energy does this through the use of layered leaves and a graded green colour palette.
12. EDF Energy
EDF Energy employs warm orange colours arranged in a pattern that most resembles the petals of a flower. This associates the business with nature and generates a caring, nurturing and friendly image.
13. Green Energy UK
Green Energy UK uses two different shades of green to add variety to a logo that could have looked incredibly boring in just one shade. However, the split is pleasing to the eye and adds something a little different.
14. Energy Helpline
Energy Helpline have created a fantastic logo here, with a great contrast between the orange and blue font colouring. The clever orange dotting of the ‘i’ and ‘.’ is a nice touch and the continued use of circles and smooth, flowing contours makes it an interesting design.
15. Scottish Power
Scottish Power make clever use of a layering affect that allows the same shape to develop from a flame, to a droplet of water, before finally becoming a leaf. This great technique allows them to create a colourful logo that highlights three substances closely associated with their business.
James Speroni is a web designer based in the South-West of the UK and currently working on mobile web compatibility issues. He often enjoys the artistic side of his job and is especially interested in the way in which art and consumerism interact.