Why does this butterfly design look so familiar?

I was at the airport a couple of weeks ago when a flight attendant said, “We need to tell you something.

This is a very, very familiar design.”

The attendant was referring to a recent report from the New York Times which found that the butterfly design that was used to greet passengers on United Airlines flights in 2011 and 2012 was almost identical to one used on several of its flights to Japan and Hong Kong.

But the Times article said that it had been used for years in China and had no known origins in the United States.

So I decided to find out.

The answer, as I found out, was that this design is actually a product of a Japanese company called DASH.

DASH is an umbrella brand for a number of companies, like the aerospace and pharmaceutical companies it is associated with.

And DASH also sells butterfly designs to the airline industry.

The designs that are most often seen in the butterfly logo are by DASH and its subsidiaries, such as the Aeronautic Systems Division of Japan Aerospace Exploration Agency (JAXA), and the Japan Aerospace Engineering Institute (JAEI).

A company representative told me that these designs were made by the Japanese aerospace and aerospace engineering institute for the aviation industry, and that they are “highly respected” in the aviation field.

But he said that the designs were not used in any aircraft, but rather “for personal use and advertising.”

The representative also told me the design is still being used on the planes that DASH operates.

“We have received requests from a few customers that have requested them for use in their aircraft,” the representative said.

So why are these designs so familiar to us?

They are based on the famous Japanese butterfly logo, but they also incorporate elements from a number a of other Japanese companies, including some that are no longer in business.

These include a number from Japan’s aviation and aerospace industry, the Air Force’s aviation branch, the Japanese Aerospace Exploration Laboratory, and the Mitsubishi Electric Corporation, a giant of Japanese manufacturing.

The company representative also said that DASA, the Tokyo-based Japanese Aerospace Engineering institute, had made the designs for many decades.

“It is our opinion that this is one of the most widely used designs in the history of aviation,” the company representative said, adding that the company does not produce butterfly logos for other companies.

He added that DASSA, which is based in Tokyo, had produced several designs in its own factory for decades.

In other words, it has produced these designs for the Japanese industry, which has been around for a very long time.

DASP, the company that sells DASH butterfly designs, told me it does not know why the butterfly designs are so familiar, but it does know that it was created by DASASA.

DASSP has not yet responded to a request for comment.

The DASH logo is the symbol of the aerospace industry and is often used by the aerospace, defense, and aerospace research industries.

The butterfly design was created to be the logo of the Japanese space agency, the Japan Space Research Institute.

I called DASI and asked them why the Japanese air force wanted a logo for their spacecraft.

The agency said that its design was not suitable for commercial use, because it did not have a logo, and so DASF decided to make the design for a different purpose.

DFS, DASH’s parent company, said it would not make a butterfly logo.

But it did make a logo.

And it’s called the DASH “flying butterfly” logo, which appears on more than 3,000 aircraft.

In fact, it’s been used in every commercial airline logo in the world since 1982, according to DFS’s website.

The Japanese air forces have used the flying butterfly logo for nearly 20 years.

In 2005, DASIS became the world’s first company to sell a commercial butterfly logo as a consumer product, the DASY logo, according a spokesperson for the company.

Dassies logo for its butterfly design has been widely used in Japan for nearly a decade.

“The design of the flying design was chosen to give the plane the best appearance while still preserving the characteristics of the original design,” the spokesperson said.

But in 2013, the logo was taken off the market.

But I was curious about why.

“In the past, we have had butterflies in the logo for DASH, DASSY, and DASHy,” DASSIES marketing director, Toshihiko Nakahara, told Quartz.

Nakaharas company is DASH-designing agency DASH Digital, which was started in 2008 and was spun off from DASH as DASH Design Agency in 2010.

In 2015, DESS, Dasses subsidiary, acquired DASH design agency DASS Design, which Nakahas agency was spun out of in 2017.

And in 2018, Dassias parent company DASSI sold its design agency to DASHY, which merged with DASS in