A mark can be inherently distinctive, or it can acquire distinctiveness over time. Marks that are inherently distinctive are those that have the ability upon being used the very first time to communicate to the consumer that the mark is identifying the source of the product as opposed to describing the product itself. The more a mark includes words or symbols related to the good or service, the more likely a consumer will be confused and think that the mark is actually identifying or describing the product itself. Examples of inherently distinctive marks are: DOMINO for sugar, WRANGLER for jeans, BRIM for Coffee, and BLISTEX for lip balm. Each of these trademarks are, in greater or lesser degrees, different enough from the product for which they are used that they serve to identify source rather than describe any qualities of the product. As such, they are inherently distinctive. Fanciful, Arbitrary and Suggestive marks are all inherently distinctive, while descriptive and generic marks are not inherently distinctive.