Temple University is changing its logo to a lowercase 't' – a move sure to outrage students and alumni across the country.

OK, just kidding. April Fools, folks.

The university put out an amusing press release about the supposed change Sunday morning, along with some great photos:

Temple University
The new logo will be a lowercase serif "t" to more accurately represent the Temple of today – an ever-evolving, world-class institution.

In addition, the university reasoned, younger people respond more positively to lowercase type (wait, it may be on to something there …).

Some people saw right through the joke on Twitter, but not everyone.

The actual logo came about more than 30 years ago, when a group of students from the Tyler School of Art presented it to administrators to celebrate the university's 100th anniversary.

Temple officials say the "T" signifies strength and positive character.

"Every time I see it now, I swell with pride," President Richard M. Englert said in his 2016 State of the University address. "When I see it, I see greatness and excellence and creativity and innovation. Knowing that it was designed by Temple students under the guidance of a Temple professor in a Temple academic classroom in Temple's nationally renowned art school makes it all the more special."

If you want to get really technical about the design, here is how the university athletics website describes it:

The T is stylized, geometric and logo-like and yet maintains a basic, identifiable form – a simple T, but one which is at the same time both simple and complex. It is really a kind of optical illusion.