Uber Has a New Logo to Go With Its Big Brand Revamp

Your app is going to look a little different.

(Image credit: Uber)

On Wednesday morning, ride-sharing app Uber unveiled its new logo, courtesy of Adweek. The pared-down logo, which gets rid of the all-caps look in favor of a rounded, more approachable format, is just one part of what Adweek's Diana Pearl calls a "brand revamp." The company, according to the report, is aiming to put its troubled reputation—which has been marred by multiple controversies—behind it with the revamp.

Let's start with the logo. The first Uber logo was unapologetically brash, the word "UBER" written in square white capitals on a black background. It looked more like a road sign than an approachable brand. Later, the writing became black on white, but with the same format. With the new logo, Uber is seemingly trying to reframe itself as a more friendly brand—the "Uber" keeps only the capital "U", and is otherwise written in a curved, lowercase format. The typeface, according to Adweek, was custom-made for Uber, and has been named Uber Move.

The new "Uber" logo will also replace the old symbol that used to show up on the first page of your iPhone. It'll read simply "Uber," rather than showcasing the formerly harsh white circle against a dark background. (Formerly black, the background later became shades of green and black.)

Gadget, Communication Device, Electronic device, Technology, Product, Mobile phone, Portable communications device, Smartphone, Screenshot, Cellular network,

(Image credit: Uber)

There's more. Inside the app itself, you'll find new animations and coloring, like a blue "safety" symbol that will represent "safe" spaces, like college lighting, according to Adweek's Pearl.

The primary colors will remain black and white, but "secondary" colors will also play a role—they'll "take inspiration from transportation," Adweek reports, e.g. shades of orange and brown.

Here's Uber's initial logo and corresponding symbol, for reference:

Font, Logo, Text, Brand, Graphics, Trademark, Graphic design,

(Image credit: Uber)

Here's what it was tweaked to, later:

Logo, Font, Graphics, Brand, Technology, Trademark, Artwork,

(Image credit: Uber)

And here's the new one.

Font, Text, Black, Logo, Brand, Graphics, Black-and-white, Graphic design, Darkness, Trademark,

(Image credit: Uber)

Twitter's response? Yeah, the old one was kind of weird, anyway.

Jenny Hollander
Digital Director

Jenny is the Digital Director at Marie Claire. A graduate of Leeds University, and a native of London, she moved to New York in 2012 to attend the Columbia University Graduate School of Journalism. She was the first intern at Bustle when it launched in 2013, and spent five years building out its news and politics department. In 2018 she joined Marie Claire, where she held the roles of Deputy Digital Editor and Director of Content Strategy before becoming Digital Director. Working closely with Marie Claire's exceptional editorial, audience, commercial, and e-commerce teams, Jenny oversees the brand's digital arm, with an emphasis on driving readership. When she isn't editing or knee-deep in Google Analytics, you can find Jenny writing about television, celebrities, her lifelong hate of umbrellas, or (most likely) her dog, Captain. In her spare time, she also writes fiction: her first novel, the thriller EVERYONE WHO CAN FORGIVE ME IS DEAD, was published with Minotaur Books (UK) and Little, Brown (US) in February 2024 and became a USA Today bestseller. She has also written extensively about developmental coordination disorder, or dyspraxia, which she was diagnosed with when she was nine. She is currently working on her second novel.