With much surprise on the 3rd of September, Android, the smartphone operating system created by Google announced a naming tie up with the KitKat chocolate wafer.
It kind of appeared from nowhere and the BBC reports that no cash changed hands, until this point the Google was calling 4.4 “Key Lime Pie”. The variations for Android have been named alphabetically after sweet treats and desserts, with Cupcake, Froyo and Ice Cream sandwich as examples.
But what’s more amazing is, and this is from my little Graphic Design site here in Derby, not your typical place for breaking tech news, but in line with the trend set by the KitKat brand arrangement, the next version of Android will be called “Liquorice Allsorts” and will feature a Bertie Basset inspired mascot!
This is great news for the Liquorice brand, originally from Sheffield, England. So look out for future packs of Allsorts with Nexus 7’s sandwiched between layers of coconut fondant!
Future "Android Timeline" Screen for Android 4.5 Liquorice Allsorts.
Fascinating imaginary news from Google I’m sure you’ll agree!
Kieran Harrod is a Creative, Professional & Reliable Graphic Designer skilled in branding, print and web design, with bags of integrity.
Based in Derby, UK, Kieran set up his own business in May 2011 after practicing design since 1997 including 7 years as an in house designer and marketing manager for the UK arm of a multinational. Get in touch to get something designed for your business.
We are really happy with the comprehensive branding solution that Kieran has put together. It was very important for LEL to have impact and be visible to the public as well as supporting the cyclists with essential kit. Kieran seamlessly brought together multiple elements to give the brand continuity and help position LEL as a noteworthy cycling event.
Danial Webb - London Edinburgh London
On a 600gsm stock my business cards are fabulous, really sturdy and thick, they also have a great feel to the finish. They also feature some of my fave projects to make a pocket portfolio!
When the ReST vulnerability hit the news, I was happy that my hosted websites were already safe.
At some point in the discussion of a new branding project, the client will almost always ask what files they expect to receive. At first, I found this an odd query, although perfectly valid, my assumption was alway that I’d supply every file they’d need, why would I design a logo and do anything less?
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