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.
Launched in 2013, Canva is best known for its online graphic design and publishing platform. The baseline product can be used to create posters, presentations, logos, social media posts, resumes, videos, and more — and is free for absolutely anyone and everyone to use.
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.
Adjust is the mobile marketing analytics platform trusted by growth-driven marketers around the world, with solutions for measuring and optimizing campaigns and protecting user data.
Dell is the third largest PC vendor in the world, and the largest shipper of PC monitors globally. Dell now develops and sells data storage devices, servers, workstations, computer accessories, and even IT services.
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.