The National Coat of Arms Or Emblem of Germany is a black Eagle on a Yellow Background. It Is The Bundesadler (German for “Federal Eagle”), formerly known as the Reichsadler (German for “Imperial Eagle”). This Coat of Arms symbol Represents The heraldry of the Holy Roman Emperor Charlemagne, With the Holy Roman Empire Being Predominantly in Present-day Germany.
Charlemagne got the symbol from the Roman Aquila Standard. The Aquila was a symbol of an Eagle, Mostly used by the Roman Legions. The Eagle Was Important Because it Represented Jupiter, The king of the Gods.
History of National Emblem of Germany
The Federal Republic of Germany adopted the Weimar eagle as its symbol in 1950. Since then it has been known as the Bundesadler (“federal eagle”). The legal basis of the use of this coat of arms is the announcement by President Theodor Heuss, Chancellor Konrad Adenauer, and Interior Minister Gustav Heinemann of 20 January 1950, which is the word for word identical to the announcement by President Friedrich Ebert and Interior Minister Erich Koch-Weser by 11 November 1919. Since the accession (1990) of the states that used to form the German Democratic Republic, the Federal Eagle has been the symbol of the reunified Germany.