One year ago, we called the VIT hype a solution without a problem. In times of COVID-19 it has now become the solution to the problem. We figured this might be a good time to clarify the difference between some remote interpreting acronyms that easily get mixed up: VIT, VRI, OPI, and RSI.
With the ever-increasing pressure of an impending product launch date, it is quite frequent for clients and language partners to get caught up in day-to-day activities. The focus is on the deliverables, naturally. The important factors that help make a healthy client-vendor partnership get less attention.
With people forced to sit at their homes because of the COVID-19 pandemic, the global games market is getting stronger.
One of the most widespread assumptions is that in order to launch a successful game in multiple markets, studios just need to focus on having a good translation of the source content. It’s a good start, but there are a multitude of additional factors that developers must take into account when localizing their video game.
While one of the key characteristics of the language industry is that so far it has been impervious to crises, the interpreting market might be the sector within the industry that has most heavily been affected by the COVID-19 pandemic—both negatively and positively.
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.
Because of the speed with which UGC (comments, feedback, reviews) is being created and the corresponding costs of its professional translation, many organizations turn to MT.
COVID-19 has evolved into a global event impacting public health as well as the economy. We can venture into speculation about some likely outcomes.
A lot of responsibility is placed on remote workers. Here are some tips about communication that may come in handy when you’re working remotely.