Yeah, sorry, it's more the brush is a disconnect from web design than the typeface.
This post is brought to you by the letter E and the number 9. Those are the buttons I push to get a Twix out of the candy machine.
"I put my heart and my soul into my work, and have lost my mind in the process."
Using a pencil / paintbrush / mouse / computer in your logo is really rather cliché, and it can also come across as amateur. Your logo doesn't need to be a graphic representation of your tools.
Here are some things to consider:
What do you want the logo to say about you and your business? (friendly, formal, conservative, fun, serious, crazy, etc.)
Who is your ideal customer? What would appeal to them? Is there a specific message you want them to understand when they see your logo? What one thought/feeling would you like them to have about your company?
What would make them want to talk to you, or consider hiring you instead of one of the bazillions of other designers out there? (What sets you apart from your competition?)
If the image were entirely raster, you could make a Photoshop action that selects each section of the mask and creates a separate file for each, or maybe rearranges the layout in one file. But if you...