I have chosen to discus grid design further as I like the way that it makes image or logo visually appealing to the viewer as it is evenly spaces and sometimes perfectly symmetrical.
All different types of artists use the grid design as it makes the design clean and modern looking. For designers it enables the design process to be a lot easier as it helps to maintain visual consistency. In the 13th century Villard De Honnecourt ( an architect) created a diagram using ratios to create symmetrical page layouts with margins. But the grid layout didn’t enter the design world until around 1914 in Switzerland. During this time ink wasn’t rationed in Switzerland so a lot of printing ended up happening here and this created the problem of the margins not being even. Herbert Bayer and Jan Tschichold wanted to fix this problem so they decided to go with the asymmetrical approach, which meant the left border would be even and leave it with a large margin for notes but the right edge was uneven. This started the spark of using grids to make the things even and symmetrical as they were more appealing to the eye. When the rule of thirds came along later it found that if the subject of the photo/logo is slightly off centre it will create an appealing image.
I have attached a few images that I think depict grid design very well. It shows how the grid pattern helps to keep the logo neat and symmetrical. It helps to keep typography in line and helps to make 3D objects accurate.
Sources- https://uxplanet.org/logo-design-with-grid-system-ec23b593fc2c https://99designs.com/blog/tips/history-of-the-grid-part-1/https://www.quora.com/How-do-designers-create-and-use-relevant-grid-systems-and-geometric-shapes-for-logo-designhttps://ifactory.com.au/insights/whats-a-logo-grid-and-should-you-use-one/