In recent years localizing video games has become one of the essential strategies for reaching more players worldwide. The rapid growth of technology networks, the sophistication of today’s mobile phones and their increased affordability have made it easier for millions of people to access the Android and iOS app stores.
With people forced to sit at their homes because of the COVID-19 pandemic, the global games market is getting stronger.
Why is keyword optimization and localization such an essential part of a company’s globalization strategy?
In this webinar co-hosted by Nimdzi and Xillio, we look at technology around localization and connectivity.
Continuous growth and fragmentation have been the key characteristics of the language services market. Let's see what the data says.
To continue Nimdzi’s series of Finger Food posts on terminology management, let’s talk about morphology. The aim of morphology includes the definition of a word as a language object and a description of its internal structure.
New disciplines are continually being created as the way we do business evolves. Trends pop up. Some only for a moment, others for the long-run. Entire market niches come into being seemingly out of thin air. Although it’s not always easy to know where these trends come from or where they are headed, the truth of the matter is that they burst forth in a flurry into our daily lives, and suddenly everyone is talking about them.
The media and gaming industries are as promising as ever. All forecasts point to growth. The size of the global media industry in 2019 is estimated at around USD 522.2 billion.
Let's look at the evolving entertainment industry model and how streaming services not only expanded the market but require localization to evolve.
In this episode of Globally Speaking, we chat with Peter Wang, Founder and CEO of 57Blocks, about his experience as a serial entrepreneur creating startups whose workforce is a distributed team model. He explains best practices for sourcing and managing distributed teams, how to earn their trust and what the hot new markets for talent will be. Plus, he reveals some of his own lessons learned about building products differently for new markets and adapting to the current self-serve software business model.