Clinton, what's your opinion about http://www.hexley.com/

On Wed, Aug 20, 2008 at 6:43 PM, Clinton D. Judy <cdj / goh-inc.com> wrote:
> Which is why a great graphic designer could come up with something that works well in both worlds. It's possible, but you wouldn't want someone from either side making something that only works for their side of the world.
>
> I'm with the mascot crowd here. I'm a big fan of ruby, but it's much harder to get attached to a symbol like the ruby. Personifying ANY language with a mascot makes it more fun. :-)
>
> Plus, stuffed animals for the kids.
>
> - Clinton
>
> -----Original Message-----
> From: hramrach / gmail.com [mailto:hramrach / gmail.com] On Behalf Of Michal Suchanek
> Sent: Wednesday, August 20, 2008 9:07 AM
> To: ruby-talk ML
> Subject: Re: A Mascot...
>
> On 20/08/2008, Mayuresh Kathe <kathe.mayuresh / gmail.com> wrote:
>> On Wed, Aug 20, 2008 at 5:51 PM, Phlip <phlip2005 / gmail.com> wrote:
>>  > Mayuresh Kathe wrote:
>>  >
>>  >> It occurred to me that while Ruby probably has a logo (the ruby gem
>>  >> itself) it doesn't have a mascot.
>>  >
>>  > Yay! Another reason Ruby Rules!!!
>>
>>
>> :-)
>>
>>
>
> From the last discussion on this topic I got the impression that the
> reason for this is very pragmatic: there is little hope that a mascot
> that appeals to both Asian people and Western people could be found.
>
> Looking, for example, at the Chinese Olympics merchandise I guess I
> can understand some of the reasons behind this disagreement.
>
> Thanks
>
> Michal
>
>
>