Here and there, continuous localization (CL) is everywhere. But exactly how continuous is the approach of your language services provider (LSP)? One can notice a shiny "CL" label sparkling on almost every offer now.
In this episode of Globally Speaking, we invite Bobb Drake, Director of Geocultural Research at Nimdzi Insights, to discuss how computers spot (or miss) offensive language, why humans will always need to be involved and how our world view changes the way we process communication. Also, did you know that only 7% of communication is verbal?
If you use Snapchat or IGTV, you’re probably familiar with vertical videos. You probably haven’t considered them being in their own category before, though.
In the last Nimdzi Finger Food pieces of this series, we talked about subtitling. And one of the categories that we discussed were intralingual subtitles, that is, subtitles that are written in the same language that is being spoken in the audiovisual content.
In this episode of Globally Speaking, we invited Jonathan Downie, Alexander Drechsel and Alexander Gansmeier, aka the “Troublesome Terps,” to discuss the current state of the interpretation market. We also discuss how interpreters need to market and price their services, setting proper expectations with clients and the latest interpretation technologies.
We live in a world that is becoming more and more audiovisual. Audiovisual is the new universal language. We learn with videos instead of books, thanks to the proliferation of video tutorials on YouTube or e-learning platforms such as Udacity or Coursera.
Subtitling is a service aimed at helping viewers access audiovisual content. Subtitles are chunks of text presented usually at the bottom of the screen (but not always) that convey the original dialogues translated into the target languages. Subtitles can also include other elements that appear in images such as newspapers headlines, notes, messages on a phone, letters, etc.
It’s not easy being a culture vulture, a self-serving individual or corporation looking to steal and profit from the cultures of disenfranchised ethnicities and indigenous peoples. But everyone has to make a living, right? And preferably a good one. A very good one.
In this episode of Globally Speaking, we chat with Mohamed Abo El Fotouh, Digital and Media Lead for the Middle East and Asia Pacific Region for PepsiCo, about marketing tactics in the MENA region—Middle East and North Africa. We discuss how MENA is different from other regions, its market sub-clusters, why regional marketing campaigns work well and the biggest mistake foreign companies make. Plus, we get some new music recommendations!