The Olympic symbol is meant for the solidarity of five circles – representing five continents. The meaning of each symbol will be slightly different, but there are still 5 rings representing the continuity and integrity of the world.
The blue, black, yellow, red and green rings make up one of the most recognizable symbols in the world, which represents the five regions of the world participating in Olympic games (wherein North and South America are considered a region, along with Africa, Australia, Asia, and Europe).
The International Olympic Committee made it clear that the Olympic logo represents the movement of the Olympic Movement and represents the solidarity of the five regions along with the gathering of athletes from around the world in the Olympics
But six colors, taking into account the white background of the Olympic flag, are intended to represent the different colors seen on the flags of competing nations at the Olympiad I, II, III, and IV. and V. The historian David Young says that it seems that these rings were also symbols of the previous five Olympic games held before 1914.
Each color is not equivalent to a specific continent as people often think. On the other hand, technically speaking, there are 7 continents in the world, not 5.
This is a true international symbol, wrote Pierre de Coubertin, founder of the modern Olympic Games in 1913. He spoke of the solidarity of different regions of the world. gender, rather than different continents.
Coubertin designed the Olympic flag in 1913 when World War I broke out to symbolize peace and brotherhood. Although the following year it was accepted as the official symbol of the Olympic Games, Mr. Coubertin had to wait until after the end of World War I to see the Olympic flag fly at the Antwerp Olympic Games in 1920. Mr. Coubertin set the Olympic flag to mark the 20th anniversary of the establishment of the IOC, June 23, 1414, in Paris.
Winter Olympics Moritz, held in 1928 in Switzerland, for the first time introduced the five Olympic rings on the official Olympic poster. But it was only in 1936 when the Summer Olympics took place in Berlin (Germany) that this symbol became widely known.
As an image of Olympics, these five rings have a profound meaning, that is, the unity of mankind.