Linkedin Logo



Linkedin logo
Linkedin logo

About Linkedin Logo

The logo consists of two elements: a graphic symbol and the company name. The graphic symbol on the left is a rectangle with rounded corners, displaying a stylized lowercase 'in' within it. The rectangle's background color is a deep blue shade, while the 'in' is featured in white, creating a striking contrast.

To the right of the symbol is the company name, which is partially depicted. Only the characters "inked" are visible, with the "in" part seeming like a repetition of the graphic symbol's 'in'. The text uses a bold, sans-serif font and appears in the same deep blue shade as the graphic symbol's background, creating a consistent color scheme across the logo.

The combination of the symbol and the text provides a modern and professional appearance, representing the brand's identity as a professional networking platform. The use of blue suggests reliability and trust, commonly associated with professional services.

The Linkedin logo is a technology logo made up of around 4 different colors.

The Linkedin logo contains a number of different shapes, including 1 rectangle and 3 circles.

The Linkedin logo is made up of a bunch of different colors. These colors include teal, silver, black and white. Beyond those 4 basic colors there are also 4 more specific colors found, these include peacock blue, greyblue, black and very light pink.

The Linkedin logo is a Linkedin, Internet, Social Media, Technology and United States logo.




You can read more about Linkedin on their website.

Linkedin Logo Information and History

If you have ever visited LinkedIn, you have probably noticed the new logo. The company has been around for over 8 years, and recently went public and listed on the New York Stock Exchange. The newest version of the logo features a blue square with white letters encircling a white "In". The color blue and white are both intended to emphasize the uniqueness of LinkedIn and inspire confidence. While the full version of the LinkedIn logo is the most popular, you can also find the shortened version of the site's logo on your taskbar, which is what you see when you are connected to LinkedIn.

LinkedIn encourages users to add their company or group logo to their profiles. There are different logo requirements depending on where and how you use your logo. For instance, if you're creating a profile for a company, you'll need a logo that is slightly bigger than the standard one. The standard company logo must be at least 100 pixels wide by 60 pixels high. The LinkedIn logo is also used on your resume. But it's a good idea to include your logo in any document that mentions your company's brand.

When LinkedIn first became public, the logo changed color. Microsoft acquired LinkedIn and the company made the logo entirely blue, which aligns it more with its social media format. The blue, along with the font, is still used in the new logo, but the company has changed its color palette to a more neutral shade of blue. If you are using the LinkedIn logo on your website, you can use a similar blue color. It is likely that most people will recognize it as a LinkedIn logo.

Basic Colors

We've taken a look at the image and pulled out some colors that are common across lots of logos. The colors below aren't the exact colors found in the image, but approximations to common colors.


Advanced Colors

We've extracted the below 'advanced colors' from the logo. These should be much closer to the actual colors found in the logo. Our extractor tries to only take the main colors of the image and tries to ignore shading on anti-aliasing or shadows. This generally leads to better results, but in some circumstances you might find a few unusual colors being pulled from the logo.

Peacock blue
Very light pink

Hex Colors

The below are the hex colors that are found in the logo. You can assume that these are the actual colors used in the logo. Our color extraction tool that takes the colors from the logo tries to ignore anti-aliasing and shadows, so you may sometimes find a slightly odd result, but this is rare. These colors should be very similar to the Advanced Colors, but you'll notice subtle differences. If you're interested in the exact color then use the hex, but if you're trying to describe the logo then use the Advanced Color or the Basic Color above.