This is the basic question in which a lot of people are confused. Come on guys, today we understand the history of Apple logo. Most people ask why the apple is half-eaten in the Apple company logo.
Well to answer this, I want to tell you that ‘the half-eaten’ apple was not the original logo of the company.
When Apple Co-Founder Ronald Wayne designed the company’s first logo in 1976, it reflected Newton sitting under a tree with a single apple dangling over his head. We can see below pic how was it.
It represented his discovery of gravitational force. This was the first logo when the Apple company was established.
After that, the logo was replaced by a ‘Rainbow logo’ of a half-eaten apple. But the problem is why the apple is half-eaten. We can see below the image on how was it after replaced.
Many believe that the logo reflects this particular incident but however Apple founder Steve Jobs never confirmed the story behind this.
Now, we will discuss here the real story relies on the person who actually created the logo – Rob Janoff.
According to him when Steve Jobs assigned him the task to come up with something cool but not cute, he didn’t understand, instead, he made a colorful half-eaten apple there was a big reason behind this.
Rob said the reason he made it like half-eaten so that people don’t mistake it for Cherry thats why he made it different.
After 40 years, the evolution of the Apple logo in 2014 has finally came with a “Black Half-Eaten Apple”.
So, I think the above information is enough to know about the Apple logo history and below we are going to start a new question which should be know to everyone.
Why Diesel is not used in bikes?
- The diesel engines are more expensive than their petrol counterpart
- The weight of the engine will increase
- The diesel engine uses a turbocharger or supercharger to pump more air into the cylinder, which increases its price & size.
- The diesel engine produces more vibration and noise than the petrol engine. So it is not possible for a lightweight vehicle to handle such vibration.