Peugeot removes lion's body from logo for first time in almost 50 years

French car brand Peugeot has unveiled a redesigned logo, featuring a lion’s head that recalls its 1960s emblem, as part of a rebrand to mark a new era of electric car manufacturing.

The carmaker, which describes itself as the world’s oldest surviving automotive brand, updated its logo for the first time in 10 years. It is the 11th logo update in its history.

As with every version of its logo since 1847, the lion is central to the new design, which was created by Peugeot Design Lab.

However, unlike the previous logo, the design does not include the lion’s body. Instead, it only includes a stylised head and mane placed under the car brand’s name within a shield.

Peugeot logo
Peugeot’s updated logo features a stylised lion’s head

This design appears to be a redesign of the logo used throughout the 1960s, which also featured a lion’s head within a … Read more

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Best food processors 2021 – for slicing, dicing and grating

Buying the best food processor can make lengthy meal prep a thing of the past. These machines can do it all – slicing, grating, and even pureeing to make mealtime easier than ever. We put the best food processors from KitchenAid, Kenwood, Russell Hobbs, Magimix (and more!) to the test in order to find the top one for you. Some prefer a budget food processor, whereas others are willing to splash out for something more multi-functional, and with food processors getting ever smarter there’s no shortage of options to choose from.

Find the best blender for your kitchen if you want a machine to make smoothies and soup

When testing the best food processors we chopped onions, sliced carrots and grated cheese, testing them for slicing power and consistency. Food processors can be a little bulky, but we found some fantastic options that can act as mini choppers and take … Read more

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[Podcast] Learn These Rich Habits of Successful People | Rich Habits, Poor Habits Podcast, Part 1 with Tom Corley

Have you ever wondered how certain people become so rich and successful?

Well, if you’ve been listening to my podcast or reading my blogs and my books, you’d know that rich people don’t become rich by luck or by accident.

Becoming rich requires hard work, dedication, and a certain set of habits. We are what we repeatedly do.

That means excellence isn’t an act, it’s a habit.

My friend Tom Corley spent five years studying millionaires and gathering insights that become the basis of his blogs and books, including the book we co-authored: Rich Habits, Poor Habits.

He found that people who became wealthy practiced certain habits, and that’s what we’re going to discuss today.

Since there are so many habits, we’re going to break this into a two-part series, and today we’re going to start with the first group of habits that the rich do that differentiate them … Read more

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The Architect-Designed, Prefabricated Tiny House Of The Future

The Architect-Designed, Prefabricated Tiny House Of The Future

Architecture

by Amelia Barnes

Minima is a series of prefabricated small dwellings created by FABPREFAB, and designed by TRIAS. Photo – Clinton Weaver

The project is available in multiple configurations to serve as either a home office, living space, bedroom, or entire tiny house. Photo – Clinton Weaver

Minima’s smartest design feature is its inherent flexibility: a single module can be joined into a dual configuration, without changing the essential design. Photo – Clinton Weaver

Options include those with a kitchen and bathroom. Photo – Clinton Weaver

Minima is built from locally manufactured CLT (cross laminated timber) – sustainable timbers that are laminated into large panels. Photo – Clinton Weaver

Other materials used in Minima include cypress, Victorian ash timber veneers and porcelain tiles, which feature in the kitchen and bathroom. Photo – Clinton Weaver

Minima is most suitable for three

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Climbing Roses carpet by Talk Carpet

Dezeen Showroom: New York-based Talk Carpet has created the Climbing Roses carpet to raise awareness and money for those living with HIV and AIDS.

The Climbing Roses carpet is emblazoned with an abstract interpretation of a flower installation that was originally created by florist Jeff Leatham for the Getty Center in Los Angeles, California.

Leatham’s installation was set against the building’s travertine tile cladding, which Talk Carpet has visualised as a regular grid, while the roses are transformed into organic swirls.

These red swirls are also a reference to the red ribbon, which is worn to show support for people impacted by HIV and AIDS.

Climbing roses carpet by Talk Carpet

“We translated the walls to the base of our new flooring design by creating a traditional grid carpet pattern,” said the brand.

“This adds a very minimal and elegant element to the overall design. On top of the base grid, we layered organic swirls – … Read more

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