WORDtrans’ Arabic Translation Service is busy!
In the past twelve months, WORDtrans translated more than 26000 words from English into Arabic, highlighting how popular our Arabic Translation Service is.
WORDtrans’ Arabic translation Service to English and English to Arabic are created by our translation experts who have the target language as their native, mother-tongue. Arabic translations are produced in a wide range of fields, including market research, electronics, engineering, websites, pharmaceutical and financial. WORDtrans’ to Arabic Translation Service translators undergo a rigorous selection procedure and ongoing performance monitoring. Each Arabic translator is a native speaker, professionally qualified both in linguistics and in their field of specialism.
Languages are moving targets with new words and phrases constantly being added to cover advances in technology, trends and other innovations. Our translators live in their native country so they are totally on top of all changes to language nuances and usage.
WORDtrans’ Arabic Translation Service is very high-quality and dependable with a rapid turnaround to meet your deadlines and commitments. The translation technology we use ensures translation consistency even when a team of translators is working on a single large project, or when translations are subsequently updated. At the heart of our Arabic Translation Service is a multi-lingual project management team who offer a professional and friendly point of contact for clients.
The WORDtrans edge for the Arabic to English and English to Arabic translation service is:
Arabic is from the Semitic family of languages, which also includes Hebrew, Syriac, Aramaic, Amharic and Tigrinya. Arabic and Hebrew are the only Semitic languages that are still used today both in their writing and speaking forms.
Arabic is widely spoken from North Africa to the Arabian Peninsula. It is the official language of twenty countries with a total of about 300 million people. Its top ten status as a world-wide language was recognised in 1973 when the United Nations made Arabic the sixth official language of the UN.
The modern written language (Modern Standard Arabic) is derived from the language of the Quran (known as Classical Arabic or Quranic Arabic). It is widely taught in schools, universities, and used to varying degrees in workplaces, governments and the media. The two formal varieties are grouped together as Literary Arabic, which is the official language of 26 states and the liturgical language of Islam.
Modern Standard Arabic largely follows the grammatical standards of Quranic Arabic and uses much of the same vocabulary. However, some new vocabulary is used to cover concepts that have arisen in the post-Quranic era.
Egyptian Arabic, spoken by around 80 million in Egypt.
Maghrebi Arabic includes Moroccan Arabic, Algerian Arabic, Saharan Arabic, Tunisian Arabic, and Libyan Arabic, and is spoken by around 75 million North Africa.
Mesopotamian Arabic, spoken by about 29 million people in Iraq, eastern Syria and southwestern Iran (Khuzestan).
North Mesopotamian Arabic, spoken by around 7 million people in northern Iraq, northwestern Iran, northern Syria and southern Turkey.
Levantine Arabic, is spoken by almost 35 million people in Lebanon, Syria, Jordan, Israel, the Palestinian territories, Cyprus, and Turkey.
Gulf Arabic, spoken by around 3.6 million people, predominantly in the United Arab Emirates, Kuwait, Oman, Saudi Arabia, Qatar, and Bahrain.
The general definition of the Arab world is that it consists of 22 states and territories of the Arab League from the Atlantic Ocean across to the Arabian Sea , and the Mediterranean Sea down to the Horn of Africa and the Indian Ocean. It has a population of about 338 million.
The name “camel” comes from the Arabic word meaning “beauty”.
The word “mummy” comes from an Arabic word for a black gooey stuff.
Not all Arabs are Muslims. There are significant numbers of Arab Christians in places such as Lebanon, Syria, Jordan, Northern Africa and Palestine/Israel.