A localization audit is a powerful tool to help validate an organization’s language program and to reposition its role as a key growth enabler. Whether it’s carried out internally or a company hires external specialists for the job, an audit can serve as a validating pat on the back that will boost the localization leaders’ confidence and/or a much-needed sanity check that will point out areas where the program can do better.
A localization audit is a comprehensive, systematic analysis of a company’s localization processes, dependencies and workflows, its supply chain, and technology stack.
The Investment community is focused on the language services industry for good reason — and you should be too. While any investment has both opportunities and risks, financial returns in the language space have delivered consistent growth, profitability and cash year over year.
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.
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.
With new websites being created every day and with the ever-increasing demand for multilingual content online, translation proxy has become quite popular. It helps dynamically translate website content on the fly, so that end-users gain access to a website in the desired language in real time.
A translation memory (TM) is meant to provide cost and time efficiency as well as higher consistency across translated content. But the quality of a TM is a direct reflection of how well it is managed.
2020 was a big year for language technology. One lesser-known application for AI, dubbed the “digital shield,” is also set to become a more prominent part of the fight against misleading and manipulative content.
Conducted with assistance from a number of Brazilian language service providers and in conjunction with the Nimdzi 100 ranking of top LSPs on the market, this research report aims to provide an overview of the state of the Brazilian language service provider (LSP) landscape in 2020 and beyond.
Evaluating and migrating between translation management systems (TMS) is a lot of work and there are always reasons not to do it. It might be the fear of moving away from a familiar TMS, even if it isn’t fit for purpose, the impact on other teams and external stakeholders, or the prospect of the time, technical work, and costs involved. The number of TMS solutions on the market can also make the decision far from simple and straightforward.