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Today Translations
178 followers -
Making your business fluent in over 200 languages.
Making your business fluent in over 200 languages.

178 followers
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+Today Translations is proud that our CEO & Founder Jurga Zilinskiene was a part of the first issue of the new UK edition of Zmones.


https://www.facebook.com/zurnalaszmones/videos/2179797995628431/
ŽMONĖS
ŽMONĖS
facebook.com
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Thanks to Tesonet for the recommendation.
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This week +Amazon.com have launched a Hindi version of their Indian website as they try to outcompete +Walmart-owned +Flipkart and +Alibaba Group-backed +Paytm.

Interestingly, +Snapdeal dropped their local language support in India due to lack of use.

https://www.nytimes.com/2018/09/04/technology/amazon-hindi-india.html
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Executive Producer and +Today Translations Advisory Board Member Amanda Murphy recounts recreating the earliest colour television broadcasts with a reassembled +BBC Sport crew from the 1960s.
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+BBC Radio 4's The Today Programme interviewed +Today Translations' CEO & Founder Jurga Zilinskiene and Chairman Ian Miller MBE this morning about what exporters like Today Translations want the government to do to help British companies boost trade after Brexit.

https://www.todaytranslations.com/news/uk-government-must-do-more-to-support-british-businesses-that-export-bbc-radio-4-interviews-today-translations
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“Hey Google, Can I Search Your Car?”

Court Rules That Free Machine Translation Isn’t Enough for Legal Scenarios

http://www.commonsenseadvisory.com/Blogs.aspx?1=1&moduleID=390&Contenttype=ArticleDetAD&AId=48608
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A big thank you to +Reuters Plus for sharing their experience of working with +Today Translations.
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Emojis are an ubiquitous part of modern communication. According to some estimates, 95% of people online have used emojis.

But where did emojis come from? And how did they rise to such prominence? You can find out more by reading Today Translations’ brief history of emojis here:

#WorldEmojiDay
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Thanks to +Amadeus IT Group for the recommendation!
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As the world was gripped by the ordeal of the Wild Boars trapped in a cave in Thailand, one boy proficient in English, Thai, Burmese, Mandarin and Wa was crucial to their survival.

https://www.nytimes.com/2018/07/10/world/asia/thailand-cave-soccer-stateless.html?nl=top-stories&nlid=60064551ries&ref=cta
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