How to Spot A Fake Ray Ban Logo
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Ray Ban logo counterfeit detection is an important aspect of protecting yourself. Learning the blueprint of the Ray Ban logo can help you decipher what is legitimate and what is an outright phony. This guide deals with the fundamentals of the Ray Ban font, highlighting some of the details that counterfeiters often miss.
Below is an official authentic Ray Ban font. This will be broken down in detail further below.
[I1] Ray Ban logo breakdown: Here the image is stripped of all but the outline. This is done to emphasize the blueprint of the Ray Ban logo template.
A1: This point deals with the curve of the tip of the "R". Note the slant and the slight curvature.
A2: This point deals with the distance from the tip of the R to the point directly to the right of the number 2, where the bottom right leg begins, before it crosses through the left leg. This distance should always remain consistent. Too long or too short is a red flag.
B1: This point deals with the slant of the left leg of the R. Note that it slants down and to the left.
B2: This point should remain parallel to B1. The two slants should be consistent.
B3: This point refers to the curvature of the bottom tip of the right leg of the R. Note that it does not slant. It is a half moon type curve.
B4: This pertains to the shape of the "a", as well as the top point of the "a". Note that the letter a [B4], is wider and fatter than the second a in [D4]. Also important to note that top point of the a in [B4] is also wider than the top point of the a in [D4]. However, despite the differences in width and shape, they are pointing in the same direction. Often times fakes will attempt to get this detail correct, only to have the two "a" points pointing in different locations.
C1: This point refers to the flat tip of the bottom leg of Y.
C2: This is a reminder that the separating circle between Ray (*) Ban should be correctly centered.
D1: This point deals with the bottom tip of the left "B" leg. Note the shape of this tip. It is not a half-moon-curve. It is not flat. And it is not only slanted. It is slanted with a slight bubble curve at the very leftmost tip. This is an important detail.
D2: This refers to the tip of the rightmost leg of the letter "B". Here we see a similar slant in [D2] as we do in [B2].
D3: This point refers to the width and shape of the top loop of the letter 'B".
D4: Here we compare the details of the second letter "a". It is important to recognize the distinction between the two letters a. This second letter a is thinner overall with a leaner top point. However, note that the top point here in [D4] is pointing in the same direction as the a point in [B4].
E1: This illustrates the tip of the letter n. Note the distinct flipped up script at the very tip.
E2: This point refers to the copyright © symbol that should sit just above and to the right of the second top point of the letter n.
[I2] Below we will compare these points to another Ray Ban label found online:
1: Detail 1 conflicts with [A2].
2: Detail 2 may contrast with [B2]. *Image is fuzzy so this may be considered inconclusive.
3: Detail 3 contrasts with [D1].
4: Detail 4 contrasts with [D2].
5: Detail 5 contrasts with [D4]. *This example also shows an overall discrepancy with both [B4 + D4]. As the a points do not appear to be pointing in the same direction.
Font clear: Of the 14 authentic points we illustrated in image 1 [I1], whether or not the Ray Ban logo clears the test depends on the image quality of the glasses in question. If the image of the logo has crystal clear resolution, then only a single deviation should be allowed. However, if the image is fuzzy, (similar to the example above), then no more than two deviations should be allowed.
*X = Logo in question
*C = clears test
*Fd = Font deviation (represents a deviation of any of the 14 points detailed in [I1].
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