If you know what the "Breakfast of Champions" is, test your mettle by taking this product slogan quiz. Who knows? Maybe you'll be able to say, "so easy a caveman can do it."
Cotton Incorporated promotes their product with the slogan, "The Fabric of Our Lives."
The slogan "Got Milk?" was penned in 1993 by Jeff Goodby of Goodby, Silverstein & Partners, an advertising firm hired by the California Milk Processor Board.
The National Pork Board launched "The Other White Meat" campaign in 1987 to promote pork as a healthy protein.
Nike started an ad campaign in 1988 with the slogan "Just Do It." The slogan has been so successful that it remains part of the Nike brand.
Home Depot adopted the slogan "More Saving. More Doing" in 2009 and, as of January 2016, continued to use it in the company's promotions.
Mentos launched a campaign in 1992 using the slogan "The Freshmaker." The often-spoofed commercials led to skyrocketing sales figures through the remainder of the 90s.
In 1997, Southwest Airlines began using the slogan, "You are now free to move about the country."
Chevrolet's "Like a Rock" campaign made use of a slogan borrowed from the 1986 song "Like a Rock" by Bob Seger & The Silver Bullet Band.
The U.S. Army used the slogan "Be all you can be" for recruiting campaigns from 1981 until 2001.
"Taste the Rainbow" is the slogan for Skittles candy. Skittles were first introduced in the U.S. as an import candy made by a company in England.
United Airlines recycled its slogan "Fly the Friendly Skies" after a 20-year hiatus. The slogan, originally used from 1965 until 1996, was given new life in 2013.
M&M's candy first introduced the slogan, "Melts in your mouth, not in your hands" in 1954.
The "Drivers Wanted" campaign was launched by Volkswagen in 1995.
C.E. Goodman, a marketing executive for Hallmark, first penned this phrase in 1944. Hallmark founder J.C. Hall said in his autobiography, "The slogan constantly put pressure on us to make Hallmark cards 'the very best.'"
Toy company Fisher-Price used the slogan "Play. Laugh. Grow." when marketing products for baby, toddlers and preschoolers.
The United Parcel Service (UPS) used the slogan, "What can brown do for you?"
Secret kicked off a 1972 ad campaign with the now-famous slogan that was successfully paired with the personal care product.
Red Lobster launched a new ad campaign in 2011 with the slogan, "Seafood Differently."
Mazda began using the slogan in 2000, with the phrase being whispered by a 10-year-old boy in a television spot.
The slogan "Save money. Live better." was used by Wal-Mart from 2007 to 2013.
U.S. motorcycle manufacturer Harley-Davidson employed in a variety of marketing materials the slogan, "American by Birth. Rebel by Choice."
Apple debuted a highly successful advertising campaign featuring this slogan in September 1997. The company's co-founder Steve Jobs had returned to Apple after an 11-year absence and was instrumental in launching the campaign.
American fashion house Calvin Klein used the slogan in its clothing commercials, beginning in 1985.
The slogan, "A diamond is forever," was first used by DeBeers in 1947 as an advertising tag line and later became the company motto.
Burger King introduced the slogan, "Have it your way," in 1974. The slogan was used until 1985 and then again from 2002 through mid-2014.
With the introduction of "the miracles of science" in 1999, DuPont replaced a 64-year-old slogan. The company's previous slogan, "Better things for better living," debuted in 1935.
American Express launched an ad campaign in 1975 with the slogan, "Don't leave home without it."
Gatorade first used the slogan "Be Like Mike" in 1991. Michael Jordan was the face of Gatorade and the ad ran the summer after the first of six NBA championships with the Chicago Bulls.
Covergirl debuted the slogan "Easy, Breezy, Beautiful, Covergirl" in 1997.
Maxwell House ads in the 1920s claim that President Teddy Roosevelt coined the slogan "Good to the last drop" in 1907.