So you jumped on the automatization bandwagon and now want to run automatic Quality Assurance (QA) on translations.
The general approach to run automatic QA is to use:
QA tools normally work with bilingual (source and target) files. They help you to find:
To avoid false positives that these QA tools may generate, it’s highly recommended to create special configurations that would be used to automatically reduce the noise. For example, for Verifika it would be a quality profile per project/language.
Though some tools still provide QA reports in Excel sheets, the better way is to utilize the solutions which offer automatic updates of the segments being QAed – right from the report. Otherwise, it takes a lot of time to switch between working environments and implement all the needed changes into the working files.
There are many different ways to look at the size of the language services industry. Judging purely by headquarters location, Europe is the frontrunner, with 39.9 percent of the 153 medium-to-large-sized language service providers (LSPs) identified in the Nimdzi 100 based there.
International growth sooner or later becomes an objective for many companies, regardless of the sector they operate in or the product they offer. International growth cannot properly be supported nor sustained without adopting a solid localization strategy, however. But there’s one vitally important component to any expansion strategy that is quite often forgotten: pricing
Freelance translators, agencies, in-house linguists, global content creators — there are so many different ways you can structure your team in order to get your content translated most effectively.