Starting a new company or creating a new brand means that you have a growth mindset. At one point in their life, such people always start investing their funds in order to fight inflation. An example would be to invest in stocks, indices, crypto currencies, commodities or even NFTs. If you have not done it before, it could look risky and scary at first.
However, there are easy-to-use platforms where you could start your investing journey with as little as $10. One such platform is eToro. Founded in 2007, eToro is a one of the world’s leading investment networks and its purpose is to revolutionize the way people invest, while making it as easy as possible. It is also a community where users can connect, share, and learn. You will also love its mobile app which will allow you to be informed on the go.
With eToro, you can trade stocks with 0 commission. This means that no additional fee will be charged on top of the market spread.
You can also copy other traders - just choose the ones you want to copy based on their past performance, decide on the amount you wish to invest, and copy everything they do automatically.
You can sign up for free at www.etoro.com.
Before your company is listed on the stock market, you may as well invest in other companies that you admire. And when your company does get listed, let us help you come up with a ticker symbol, free of charge.
Do you remember that last time when you ordered something from Amazon.com? Odds are, you got to choose between a lots of products, picked the one that perfectly suits you and received it quickly, without the hustle of going out.
Now that you've started your new business with your new brand name, you are probably in need of office supplies. We all know how irritating that could be, especially in times of social and physical distancing.
Meet Amazon Business! This is the same old Amazon you love, only for work. Amazon Business offers a lot of benefits for companies, such as:
And the best part: signing up is completely free!
Create a free account here or copy and paste this URL into your browser: https://amzn.to/2KdTvXW
Today, The Rabbiter celebrates its 10th birthday! The Rabbiter is founded on the 29th of March 2009, in times of the World's financial crisis, with the mission to create product, service and company names that make businesses jump, and with the long-term goal to become the best freelance naming company.
For our anniversary, we have gathered 10 random facts for you. Enjoy!
Approved names by clients: 129
Longest name: Residence Health Partners
Shortest name: Wali
Most common client name: John (7), followed by David (6)
Most common client nationality: USA (49%)
Most common freelance platform: Elance/Upwork (46%)
Biggest client: Johnson&Johnson
Most important media coverage: Financial Times
Most unusual project: naming the daughter of a client
Most popular project category: IT & Communications
Our latest Bright Insight is one of The Rabbiter's 7 Golden Rules for coining the perfect name. Read the rest of the rules in the article “Brand Naming: In search of the perfect name with 7 Golden Rules” posted in the blog Richie Rutter which is specialized in Digital Brand Management and Brand Communication Consistency. Enjoy!
On the 15th of August, Facebook announced the implementation of several design changes to improve readability, navigation and overall experience with the website. One of the changes is the use of circular profile pictures - a form that is already used by the second and third largest social media websites - Instagram and Twitter.
No big deal you might say, but can this design trend have some kind of impact on branding and logo design in particular? We believe it can.
As a consumer or a potential client, when was the last time you visited a product or company website? That's right, you probably saw their Facebook page, their latest tweet or you followed them on IG. As social media profiles become the hub of brands, Facebook, Instagram and Twitter are now probably the only places where you see brand logos online. And if your business is online based only, that's actually the only place where your target audience sees your logo. Period.
And that logo is in a circle.
Of course, any logo can be put on a circular background - take a look at these examples:
You can click on the pictures to enlarge them.
You see, Nike has a great logo but it has to be smaller in the circle so it could "breathe", as designers would say. Making it smaller means making it less visible, though.
In the next example, we can see Shell's logo which is almost round, but not quite. It had to be reduced to fit in the Facebook's circular frame.
And then, we have Starbucks - their logo is round and they can expose it in its full brightness, without white spaces around it, completely visible and looking very natural on Facebook.
The circular frame is even more challenging for square logos. Ours is exactly like that and it probably doesn't look in its best shape when made circular:
Would we change our logo to circular? Of course not, we love our logo the way it is as it evokes quite a few ideas related to our philosophy and brand identity. However, we are pretty sure that these social media changes will influence the way we perceive logos. The circle is actually an extremely suitable form for logos and is quite easy on the eyes, so don't be surpised if we offer a circular logo to your newly chosen name...
There are different ways to test if a brand name is bad, good or great. One of OUR ways is to simply put the name in a sentence and to see how it sounds. Try it yourself and you'll have a completely new perspective of your name's appeal and potential.
Take a look at all our tricks in our article "5 WAYS TO RATE A NAME".
The year 2016 was a successful one for The Rabbiter - the company was invited to join "Upwork Enterprise" and, of course, we accepted! Upwork Enterprise is an end-to-end freelancer sourcing and engagement system created by Upwork, the largest freelancing platform in the world. Upwork Enterpise provides talent sourcing and engagement solutions for larger companies. These clients have teams of hiring managers and hundreds of active projects. From fast-growing startups to Fortune Global 500 companies, Upwork Enterprise streamlines sourcing, engaging, and paying contractors so clients can hire quickly and easily at scale.
The Rabbiter's first Upwork Enterprise client was Ethicon, a company part of the pharmaceutical giant Johnson & Johnson, listed among the Fortune 500. Johnson & Johnson is now the biggest client that The Rabbiter has ever worked for, dethroning Fila which, back in 2014, engaged The Rabbiter to name a new collection of running, basketball, training, fitness, and casual footwear.
Happy New Year to all our clients, past or current, big or small!
Bright insight #3 is a quote from the marketing guru Al Ries.
Like and follow his Facebook page here.
Many entrepreneurs and startup owners perceive their brands as children. And it makes sense – they have created their businesses as miraculously as a sudden conception, they make their research and preparations before the launch like parents prepare for the birth, they take care of the brand’s health once it’s launched like parents take care of their babies, they make sure their brand is positioned in the right way on the market, just like moms and dads make sure their children find their place in society and so on. Similarly, business owners also get personal when it comes to naming their brand, just like parents carefully choose names for their little ones. However, children and brands are too different and the approach to naming these should also be different.
What are the 5 main differences?
1. Specific to target audience
Brand names should be created suitable for the target group, while baby names are usually created as if the target group is the family with one very influential opinion leader – the mother.
Baby names, with small exceptions, are existing names or derived from existing names. Brand names can’t afford that due to issues like trademark infringement and authenticity.
3. Domain availability
Brand names don’t really exist in the modern world unless they have a website with a matching domain name. Fortunately, parents should not worry about domains, at all.
Some human names are derived from specific words and evoke a certain idea, like Joyce (derived from joy) or Pierre (French for stone), but those names are given before or shortly after birth, therefore the name is not related to the baby’s quality, unless by chance. In the business world, you can’t really leave this to chance – a funeral agency can’t be called Joyce.
5. Nationality and religion
Baby names are usually specific to the nationality and the religion of the family. Brand names should be in line with the nationality of the target market(s) or with a global sounding, as well as preferably not related to any religion.
In conclusion, being a business owner is close to being a parent but you should be careful with the naming. The good news is that you can always rebrand your business if it’s not working right.
Our new bright insight is a thought from Seth Godin's blog.
Enjoy the full article Sloppy naming.