Imagine if you could instantly connect your website with thousands of translators around the world. Ordering and receiving translations is as simple as just clicking a button. And you don’t need to worry about the quality – all the translators are fully-qualified with specialist experience.
The concept of the Universal Translator has been a staple of science fiction for decades. It’s almost always used as device to solve the rather pesky problem of having to understand all alien life forms without much effort.
Digital technology is changing our lives – at home, at work, and at leisure. If you’re looking for a glimpse of what everyday life will be like in the next decade, IFA 2012 in Berlin is the place to start. There may be a lack of flying cars and holograms, but there are fascinating examples of the upcoming must-have consumer trends.
On Google Translate’s sixth birthday this month, its developers had plenty of reasons to celebrate. Two hundred million in fact: that’s the number of people who use its free international language services each month.
Many of us have ripped open the packaging, pulled out the shiny new mobile phone or laptop, and started using it right away. It’s only when we hit a metaphorical brick wall that we turn to the user manual – or try to find instructions online.
App designers are becoming increasingly fearful to release in the USA following a spate of patent lawsuits.
Google has announced the launch of five new Indic languages on Google Translate.
Google and Wikipedia recently announced that they are aiming to translate more than 16 million words of Wikipedia content into ‘smaller languages’.