We have recently had a chat with Mr. Santiago García-Agulló Goded, Msc Civil Engineering, from Grupo TYPSA who kindly shared his experiences of working with Ciklopea.
The amount of textual materials used before, during and after clinical research is often massive and includes a wide range of different types of documents composed by healthcare professionals, legal and financial experts and patients. If any of these documents needs to be updated or changed for any reason, amending and updating the translated version of these documents may be painful and time-consuming.
Luckily, there are processes and technologies designed to make these actions painless.
Preparation of requests for proposal (RFP) is a serious and painstaking task that – when translation is included – may easily become even more complex. We might have a few tips for you that may help you avoid this being a challenge, find a reliable language solution provider and run a successful RFP.
It can sometimes take a lot of time and effort to adapt to working with a new client – particularly on complex projects for a mature client with established and strict procedures that need to be followed – but good coordination, patience and understanding of the client’s requirements ultimately yields positive results.
Hot on the heels of our article on machine translation, it’s now time to discuss computer-assisted translation or CAT.
Once when I was a kid, I was passing by a car wash which had the big written sign “Machine washing and polishing” with a friend who asked me, all amazed, “Wow, they have machines to wash the cars?!” And the guy who worked there heard him and replied, mildly disappointed “Do I look like a machine to you?” We did not expect that, but he, indeed, was still a human being. Same goes with machine translation (MT).
In this article we take a look at the most common opportunities and challenges to translation productivity.
The Atomic Era conviction that computers will eliminate the need for translators – or even the need to learn foreign languages at all – within a few short years still persists. But will it?
The Pareto principle or the 80-20 rule in its simplest form states that, for better or worse, roughly 80% of the effect comes from 20% of the causes.
The price of a bad, awkward or inaccurate translation is too steep, making the price of a good, professional human translation the long run reasonable and low.
The world is big and replete with possibilities. The Internet is constantly growing more multilingual by the hour and reflecting these possibilities. Yet, picking the right one for your business may be tricky.
Тhere are substantial differences between working with freelance translators and an LSP. This article is about the most important of these differences. TEP process
The continually rising e-commerce websites that represent one of the most vital segments of online business may benefit the most from the advantages of the translation proxy.
This type of translation services uses proxy servers to render multilingual versions of a website
As a follow-up to our article 10 Questions Good Translation Companies Will Ask You, we bring you an article on information you should share with your LSP before your translation project starts.
If your potential translation provider asks you some of these questions, it means that you are dealing with a company that truly knows the business.