SportsLogos.net provides printable logos for current and past NFL teams. The site provides primary, alternate, helmet, uniform, stadium and wordmark logos for each team, in addition to logos for the NFL, AFC, NFC, Super Bowl and Pro Bowl. It also has logos for the playoffs and draft.
Printable logos need to be created as vector images, using a program such as Adobe Illustrator, so that the image doesn't lose quality when increased to a large size. Traditional bitmap image types, such as JPEG, have a fixed resolution and are not suitable for printable logos.
As of 2014, logos for fantasy football teams on the National Football League's website can be changed under the Team Settings page. Choose from over 200 pre-loaded images for a team logo, or upload your own custom logo.
The only NFL team that does not have a logo on the helmet is the Cleveland Browns. Instead of a logo, the helmet is simply colored orange with alternating stripes of brown and white lines going down the mid-line.
To make printable name tags, download name tag template software, open the software, choose the desired template, type in the names, and print out the name tags on special label paper. Provide markers for guests to fill in their names.
Logos are an essential part of creating a visual representation of the company that people can recognize. Logos create a brand identity for a company, and branding helps a company be easily recognized.
A good logo is simple, memorable and appropriate for the product represented. A logo should also be easily scalable so that it fits on small promotional items such as business cards or on larger advertisements such as billboards.
Current NFL standings are accessible through Yahoo! Sports, ESPN and NFL.com. Complete league standings are viewable by selecting the Standings header at the NFL homepage or by clicking Standings from the NFL header at ESPN.com and Yahoo.com/sports.
NFL.com offers a list of current NFL teams. The league has 32 teams, with eight divisions and four teams in each division. The league evenly splits the teams into two conferences: the AFC and the NFC.
Two teams have a short-term joint history, the St. Louis Rams are in their third city, and the Arizona Cardinals are in their fourth city. The Oakland Raiders are the only NFL team that moved and returned to its original city.