What & Where We Translate
Interpreting English to target-languages:
English <> Arabic
Russian <> English
Russian <> Arabic
Ukrainian <> Russian <> English
German <> Russian <> English
French <> Russian <> English.
We can translate a YouTube video easily with AI. Simply upload the video you want to translate. Next, choose your video’s language and the language you want to translate it to. We Auto Generate translated subtitles for your video. A Human Translator gives it a preview and make any corrections. You can export and share your video directly to YouTube, anywhere you like.
Face to Face Interpreting Worldwide
For a meeting that you have with someone in which you talk to them directly, not by phone, email, online, etc. Face-to-face interpreting services for meetings and conferences in Europe, the UK and Middle East.
Middle East Language professionals
Artificial intelligence & Human Translator
Artificial intelligence translates languages using machine learning. Machine translations that translate every word directly can often lead to serious miscommunications. Artificial intelligence tools can even understand jokes and slang, and understand phrases, tones of voice, and complex sentence structures.
Ukranian Language Services in London
Our Ukrainian – English interpretation service is available in the United Kingdom by emailing email@example.com. You can also contact us via WhatsApp for a quick response
Why we translate from English to… and vice versa…
More than half of the world’s population speaks only 23 of the more than 7,000 languages that exist today. This represents 17% of the world’s population. Despite being the most widely spoken language in the world, the vast majority of English speakers are not native speakers. Only about 400 million people speak English as a first language among the approximately 1.5 billion people who speak English. That means over 1 billion speak it as a secondary language.
One third of the 258 million people who speak Russian in the world are ethnic Russians. The vast majority of Russians live in native Russia, but notable minorities are scattered throughout other post-Soviet states such as Belarus, Kazakhstan, Moldova, Ukraine, and the Baltic states.