Arizona Diamondbacks: In 2012, the new logo continues to use sedona red, black and Sonoran sand "A" black, with a sand outline, with the "A" and "K" expanders to remove the word mark, simulating the previous sign of the snake tooth. The logo is derived from the Western rattlesnake rattlesnake, which is still home to the Sonoran Desert in Arizona, where Phoenix and Tucson are located. The rattlesnake logo has undergone minor changes in its 17 years of existence.
Atlanta Braves: Since the Boston Beaneaters era, the Atlanta Braves have a total of 29 different logos. In the beginning, the team bounced between the team nickname, the word mark and the different styles of the letter "B". The last sign of the Boston Warriors is the first sign that is not a letter or city name. They have three different versions of the logo, including Native Americans. Today's logo does not have a part of the Native American logo.
Baltimore Orioles: Baltimore's latest logo is a black, white and orange gold dragonfly that perches on the "Golden Dragonfly" and outlines the black outline in orange. Yellow and green baseball diamonds have been removed from the background. The Baltimore Orioles have a total of 16 different signs, starting with Milwaukee. The sign of St. Louis Brown in 1936 was the first sign that was not a letter or city name. In Baltimore, they have 8 different logos. Among the eight logos in Baltimore, they are three logos with slightly changed original logos.
Boston Red Sox: The Boston Red Sox logo includes a pair of hanging socks that are used to visually represent the team's name. These socks are derived from the ancient "socks". All wordmarks have been removed. The Boston Red Sox have had a total of 7 different logos through their team history. The Red Sox have never used a letter or the city name, like many teams from the early 1900's. The red stocking has been part of their logo tradition from the very first logo in 1908.
Chicago Cubs: This iteration of the Chicago Cubs logo is easy and the best. Starting with this 1919 version of the logo, this is a continuous evolution. There are 6 different versions of the current classic logo in "C" and "UBS" in "C". The Cubs have a total of 15 different signs that date back to the 1801 Orphans First Mark.
Chicago White Sox: The 1976 White Sox logo was completely redesigned. At the bottom of the logo is the red "CHICAGO WHITE SOX", separated by a red line. At the top of the wordmark is another blue word "SOX", a coiled blue baseball batter facing the right. The batter is a red circle or ball. The current White Sox logo has become the old English wordmark "SOX" in black and white with silver trim. The script is in a diagonal position.
Cincinnati Reds: Throughout the history of the Cincinnati Reds, many different classic "C" logos have been introduced, with a total of 12 different wishbone letters "C". There are 20 different signs in the history of the Redskins, which began in 1880 with red stockings. The current Reds logo is a simple white wishbone letter "C" and the word "REDS" in the letter "C" is white. Add a black trim to the letter "C" and the text "REDS" to give the logo a 3-D look.
Cleveland Indians: According to statistics expert Paul Lucas, the smile symbol of the Cleveland Indians, which has been loved by many people but is regarded by other people as a racist symbol, has been replaced by the main symbol since the 1940s. Instead, the team will highlight the capital letter "C" they have launched in recent seasons. The Indians did not eliminate the Emirates' home uniforms and will continue to feature hats and jersey sleeves, but fans will see him overall less.
Colorado Rockies: In 1993, the Colorado Rocky Mountains logo was designed with a black and white baseball on the top of the purple mountain range, with a black arch at the top and a silver word "COLORADO" inside. At the bottom is the silver word "ROCKIES", and the black outline frame has two black lines of different lengths. In 2017, the classic letter links the "CR" silver to the thick black trim. The letter "CR" stands for state and nicknamed the Colorado Rockies. A simple logo that states the obvious in words and pictorial.
Detroit Tigers: Historically, the Detroit logo has always been a different style of the letter "D". The old English "D" was powerful, bold, and immediately known as Detroit over time, as it has been on team hats and helmets since 1922. The Detroit Tigers used 18 different logos, 12 of which had the letter "D".
Houston Astros: The astronauts used some versions of the new logo for most of the 30 years. The Astros have seven different signs in their history, never using letters or city names, until the current logo. The current logo is a slightly sloping white "H" on the orange star on the blue circle with two orange rings and a wordmark "HOUSTON" and "ASTROS" at the top and bottom of the "H" and star.
Kansas City Royals: In 1979, the royal logo changed slightly. The script wordmark under Crown "Royals" is now blue. The blue and yellow crowns are getting smaller. In 1983, the scripted "Royals" wordmark is now larger and stands out on both sides of the crown. The crown has not changed, but it has become smaller. The 2002 logo features the letter "KC" on the blue shield and the blue label "Royals" above the gold crown. The "R" on the shield was removed.
Los Angeles Angels: In 2005, Angels simplified the logo by removing background diamonds and text markers. The "Big A" font changes to a font similar to Bruce Double Pica with two red and a thick blue trim. The top ring is silver and the background is blue. Since the 1960s, the angel logo has changed a lot, sometimes even dramatically. In 50 years, the angels passed 10 different signs. The logo is solid and has a simple aura at the top.
Los Angeles Dodgers: The most obvious change in the 2012 update logo is the thicker line weight on the ball and stripes. The wordmark also contains multiple edits. The Dodgers logo is one of the most popular and recognizable sports symbols in the world. It featured shooting baseball and the Dodgers Script, which was launched in 1958. This sign has remained almost unchanged for more than seventy years. Since the late 1890s, the Dodgers have 18 different logos.
Miami Marlins: The current logo features a white, yellow, red, blue, and silver letter "M" with a marlin flying over the letter. Marlins removed the black from the previous logo. As "unique, stylish and different", and said the team would wear "Miami's color". The Miami Marlins have only introduced two different logos in their over 20 years history.
Milwaukee Brewers: With the upcoming new era of Miller Park, Brewers launched a new logo to fans in five cities across the state before the 2000 campaign. The logo is designed to capture the essence of the team's new advanced home, modern and classic. Winemakers have five different logos and have been in existence for more than 45 years.
Minnesota Twins: Visit Target Field in Minneapolis to participate in the Twins Tour, where you will see the 46-foot neon sign of the club's original logo; the two huge twins Minnie and Paul will always shake hands across the Mississippi River. Minnie and Paul (of course) represent the two great twin cities of Minneapolis and S?o Paulo, who will have a place in the 2014 Global Stars. Since the first departure from Washington, DC in 1961, this or that form of logo has been a franchise device for most of Minnesota. The badge debuted on the day the franchise was designated as a "twin", November 26, 1960.
New York Mets: The bridge in the center symbolizes the Metropolitan team and brings the National League baseball back to New York, representing all five administrative districts. In 1999, the logo was slightly modified. The "NY" on the left side of the team script has been deleted. No other significant changes have been made.
New York Yankees: The Yankees logo is highlighted with red bats, and the red bats extend into the vertical line of the red character "Yankees" "K". In addition, the logo consists of a red, white and blue Uncle Sam hat and hangs on a baseball bat on a white baseball with red seams. The powder blue on the edge of the hat is removed from the previous logo.
Oakland Athletics: In 1901, Connie Mack and his Philadelphia Athletics team became one of the original founders of the American League. In 1902, New York Giants manager John McGraw called them "The White Elephants". What he meant was that it should not allow Mack to spend money without supervision. Connie Mack accepted the challenge and despised the white elephant as a team badge. A total of 14 different signs for Auckland A can be traced back to their beginning in Philadelphia. The current logo is large "A's" in green with gold trim on a white background inside thick green circle with wordmark "OAKLAND ATHLETICS".
Philadelphia Phillies: The latest logo includes a white and scarlet blue baseball infield with a white free bell, red-character "Phillies" and blue stars dotted with white-decorated "I". The Philadelphia Phillies badge, also known as the Philadelphian logo, has undergone numerous revisions over the years. In the 100-year history, the Philadelphia sign has changed nine different times.
Pittsburgh Pirates: The Pirates chose to use the old yellow letter "P", which has returned to the old-style logo since the early 1900s. The letter "P" stands for the city of Pittsburgh or the nickname Pirates. The shift to "P" represents another example of the continued "development" of various consumer brand identity designs. The new main logo is both familiar and proprietary, and its strength lies in the accumulation of brand assets for nearly 70 years and has deeply resonated with Pittsburgh fans. The Pirates used 18 different logos in their 100-year history.
San Diego Padres: Throughout the team's history, the San Diego Padres used six different logos and four different color combinations. The original team color is brown and gold. Their first logo depicts a bat swinging bat with Padres written on top while standing in a sunny image with San Diego Padres on its outside. Since then (he is currently on the left sleeve of the Navy spare jersey), "Swinging Friar" has always appeared on uniforms (although it has been adjusted from the original in recent years).
San Francisco Giants: In 1947, the first sign of the New York Giants did not have a letter as a sign. The new logo is a white baseball with orange seams. Baseball has some shades of gray and black to give it a 3D look. The black word "giant" on the diagonal. In 2000, the Giants logo changed again slightly, and the white baseball had some creamy tones, giving it a three-dimensional effect. In addition, the black word is marked with the orange outline "GIANTS".
Seattle Mariners: "M's" is the nickname of the Seattle Mariners and the symbol of the team from 1987 to 1992. The blue "M" is a yellow decoration of white baseball with blue seams. The Seattle Mariners' new logo design includes a baseball-based 8-pin compass. A word "SEATTLE MARINERS" is wrapped around the green ring in the northwest, metallic silver, then white, then metallic silver outline. This logo was designed by the Mariners and Major League Baseball.
St. Louis Cardinals: In 1967, the logo included a red baseball perched on a yellow bat wearing a red baseball cap with a white baseball background with a red circle that read "ST. LOUIS CARDINALS" white. In 1998, the "bat bird" was first updated in 30 years, with more detailed birds and bolder letters. The new red and navy blue outline cardinal has a yellow skull and white eyes. The red script word "red cardinal" with dark blue trim is a bolder letter and continues to lock the letter "C" on the baseball bat.
Tampa Bay Rays: In 1998, the blue decoration above the black and blue devil rays and the blue decorated "TAMPA BAY" word "DEVIL RAY", swimming in the elliptical rainbow gradient. The team's new main logo, printed with the words "ray" of dark blue letters, painted with light blue shades. A bright yellow sunburst flashes from the letter "R". The two shades of blue indicate the deep blue waters and bright blue skies that Florida is known for. The slender tail of the "R" further enhances the image of the water. The team name is designed for white baseball-shaped diamonds with a prominent dark blue outline. The base, base and home plate of this diamond have a light blue design.
Texas Rangers: The 1994 logo was changed to a diamond shape with vertical stripes and fine stripes. The star of Texas, Lone Star State, is the main feature of this logo. The word "TEXAS RANGERS BASEBALL CLUB" is surrounded by white stars with two small baseballs. In 2003, the new major logo was designed by New York City's Skilo Brands in collaboration with Major League Baseball and Rangers, red and blue, and included baseballs that were inlaid together. "TEXAS RANGERS" is surrounded by baseball, which contains the team's script "T".
Toronto Blue Jays: The second Washington senator lasted 10 years before moving to Texas. They as a senator pitcher throw a sign in front of the capital on a roundel sign. The first logo in the history of Washington's franchise lasted for 10 years until the team left Texas in 1972. It has a black parliament behind a pitcher thrown on the plate. The script text "Senior" at the top of the black.
Washington Nationals: In 2005, the new national logo is the white font "NATIONALS" with a gold bevel and a red outline on a blue background, white and red seamed baseball, 9 white stars below, and a red ribbon with white characters Mark "Washington". In 2011, the new Washington logo is a red curly "W" with a blue outline in the middle of the white background, a red outline in the blue circle, two red stars and a white "Washington National".