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Schuitemaker BV
About company

Many years of experience in combination with a very strong image have given Schuitemaker a leading role in the agricultural as well as in the public sector. In both sectors, Schuitemaker has managed to retain its position through listening to the needs of the public, early observation of future needs, and keeping up with technological developments. Schuitemaker Machines was established in 1918. For more than 95 years, the company has been manufacturing and selling professional equipment for agricultural use, such as for fodder production, feeding and manure spreading. The strength of all Schuitemaker products is the simplicity and the user-friendliness in particular. Service, safety and durability are the key principles in that respect. Schuitemaker machines are being sold all over the world. Schuitemaker Industrial is particularly aimed at offering a total package of winter solutions for the Dutch market, from spreaders to snowploughs and from storage sheds to management systems. Besides, both companies can always count on the support of an experienced and professional after-sales team.

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NASA has put men on the moon, but it couldn't stick the landing when it came to designing a logo that is as cool as its missions. Its two attempts have been nicknamed the "meatball" and the "worm," proving that failure is an option.

The Russians were NASA's chief rival during the space race, so it's ironic that it took a young Russian named Max Lapteff to design a smart, speculative rebranding of the National Aeronautics and Space Administration logo. The mark pulls off a hat trick, referencing NASA's illustrious past, nodding to its dreams of taking us to new planets, and ditching the dated features of the old logo.

NASA has put men on the moon, but it couldn't stick the landing when it came to designing a logo that is as cool as its missions. Its two attempts have been nicknamed the "meatball" and the "worm," proving that failure is an option.

The Russians were NASA's chief rival during the space race, so it's ironic that it took a young Russian named Max Lapteff to design a smart, speculative rebranding of the National Aeronautics and Space Administration logo. The mark pulls off a hat trick, referencing NASA's illustrious past, nodding to its dreams of taking us to new planets, and ditching the dated features of the old logo.