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Gerard Van Beek & Zn.
About company

Calf farmers from all over the world choose a barn or barn equipment of G. van Beek & Zn. A barn that forms the basis for efficient management and healthy returns. We design, produce and assemble barns and barn equipment in the agricultural sector. We specialise in custom solutions for white veal and rosé veal calves. After our start in 1977 we have grown into a leading international player in calf barn equipment. At the same time, we have always remained a family company that is close to the customer. Our company is big enough to realise projects on a large scale, and our client focused approach allows us to respond to personal wishes in a flexible manner. The three Van Beek generations have grown up with calves. Today, you can still find us every day in the calf barns of our clients and in our innovative test barn Kalverhouderij Beekzicht in Barneveld (The Netherlands). That leads to solutions that meet the needs of the calf farmer. Our group of companies works together efficiently, partly as a result of numerous joint projects. We realise calf barn equipment and complete projects in the agricultural sector. In our own concrete factory, we make, among other things, prefabricated walls, floors and foundations that we use in our projects.

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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.