Real-World Education for Modern Marketers

Join Over 600,000 Marketing Professionals

Start here!
N E X T
Text:  A A

How Color and Typography Influence Consumers [Animated Infographic]

by Laura Forer  |  
June 18, 2018
  |  4,585 views

Earlier we explored how bad data can ruin a campaign. On the other hand, what good is great data if your creative assets don't catch the attention of your audience?

Color and typography are two of the first features people notice in advertising, and those two elements can set the tone for your entire brand.

For example, fonts with serifs give a sense that a brand is established, while sans serif fonts make a brand seem more casual and modern.

That's according to an infographic that explores how consumers view a brand based on its colors and typography—and how marketers can make the best design decisions for their brands.

Check out the full infographic by MDG Advertising:


 


Sign up for free to read the full article.Read the Full Article

Membership is required to access the full version of this how-to marketing article ... don't worry though, it's FREE!

WANT TO READ MORE?
SIGN UP TODAY ...
IT'S FREE!

We will never sell or rent your email address to anyone. We value your privacy. (We hate spam as much as you do.) See our privacy policy.

Sign in with one of your preferred accounts below:

Loading...

Laura Forer is a freelance writer, email and content strategist, and crossword puzzle enthusiast. She's an assistant editor at MarketingProfs, where she manages infographic submissions, among other things.

Rate this  

Overall rating

  • This has a 2 star rating
  • This has a 2 star rating
  • This has a 2 star rating
  • This has a 2 star rating
  • This has a 2 star rating
2 rating(s)

Add a Comment

Comments

  • by Peter Altschuler Mon Jun 18, 2018 via web

    One of the most enduring principles of communications is that form and content have got to be compatible. If they don't reinforce one another -- if, in fact, they seem to work at cross purposes -- the effectiveness of the message is compromised. And this animated infographic is a perfect example of a terrible match.

    The animation serves no purpose that improves the clarity of the message. In each example, it's a gee-look-what-we-can-do component, not an enhancement of the visual (form) element that improves the understanding of the information (content). It's a designer's dream and a copywriter's nightmare: only a designer would use reverse (white) type on a yellow background at the head of a section about contrast and readability.

    So, yes, the information is all worthwhile and proven. Yet, because it's a triumph of form over content (to the detriment of that content), it only gets a "3."

  • by CNG Mon Jun 18, 2018 via web

    Great introduction to most of the design elements. Would be valuable for students begining their study in marketing and graphic design!

  • by Prismart Global Wed Sep 12, 2018 via web

    Generally, I never comment on any blogs but your uncommon article is so convincing that I couldnít stop myself to say something about it.
    This is something really very interesting as well as very informative for Animation Field.

    Youíre doing a great job Laura!!. Keep it up!

MarketingProfs uses single
sign-on with Facebook, Twitter, Google and others to make subscribing and signing in easier for you. That's it, and nothing more! Rest assured that MarketingProfs: Your data is secure with MarketingProfs SocialSafe!