@Dannya, it was only in my senior year of my university design program that we tackled logo design. I’m assuming you’re a self-learner and not in a formal design program. If that’s the case, you likely don’t understand what a logo is supposed to be, so I’ll mention a few things.
I think you already understand that a logo must represent whatever organization it’s meant to represent. In addition to that, however, a logo needs to set just the right tone for that organization and do so in a way that produces the best possible impression on the target audience. In this case, that target audience is the potential customers. You listed only three things you had in mind, and what I just mentioned is a big one that you missed.
A logo needs to be flexible. For example, it needs to work in color, grays, and black and white. It needs to be easily recognizable to people passing by in automobiles who aren’t paying much attention. It needs to be legible and readable when reduced to fit on the barrel of a promotional pen.
The best logos are simple and based around one idea — not several ideas crammed together, which usually produces incoherent and jumbled logos.
The typography must be simple and highly readable.
With all this in mind, I’ll go through each of your logos.
First logo — The typography is cluttered and awkward. One or, at most, two typefaces should be used in a logo. Every word in the logo must be clear and highly legible. You’ve chosen to use three separate typefaces. I don’t know what the red circle with wings or arms is supposed to be. I don’t know what the black dots are meant to represent. Gradients don’t usually belong in logos — especially the initial concepts, which should be simple and unadorned. In general, your logo is a mismatched group of shapes and typography that do not work together.
Second logo — Get rid of the tiny, illegible line of type at the bottom. As already mentioned, lose the gradient. Use simpler typography for the company name, and make it larger, so people can easily read it. Combining the initials of the company into a logo is a common thing to do, but that thin white line separating the g from the v will disappear at smaller sizes. Turning one side of the v into a brush might not be a bad idea, but remember what I said about building a logo around one idea. The brush, instead of being the main idea, is just something you’ve added to everything else
Third logo — Again, the typography is not good. You really need to study typography if you want to design logos. I also have no idea what any of those shapes represent. As in the other logos, you have more than one idea fighting for attention. The tiny typography and extremely thin lines in the words, do not work — the typography won’t be readable at small sizes, and the lines will blur together and disappear at almost any size when printed.
You’re just starting out, and you’ve courageously posted what you’ve done here. After only a month of self-taught learning, I wouldn’t have expected your work to be good. You have much to learn.