• Alcatel

    United Nations

    Health Canada

    PharmaCare

  • iSkin

    Samsonite

    TransCanada

    American Standard

  • RCMP

    Nalcor Energy

    CSC

    WSCC

  • Ontario Ministry of Labour

    Technicolor

    Action Canada

    Volkswagon Group Canada

  • Technicolor

    Blinds To Go

    ScotiaBank

    Caterpillar Inc

    Manulife

  • Telus

    Kaiser Foundation

    TrojanOne

    WSIB

  • Staples

    The Pinnacle Group

    CIBA Vision

    Consolate of Mexico

Follow us:

German Translation

 

About Our German Translation Services

We are a Canadian company with experience and a reputation you can trust!

  • Fast free translation estimates for any German translation project!
  • Proofreading by a second translator is always included!
  • Superb service and quality at cost-effective rates!
  • Our quality reference list will give you peace of mind.

Call us at 888-294-3032 or click the button in the upper right of our website for a fast and knowledgeable response.

We only translate German for business and government institutions directly. To assist individuals, we have gathered information on translating a wide range of personal documents such as Birth Certificates, Passports and Passport Stamps, Driver Licenses, Criminal Records and Criminal Clearances, Marriage Licenses, School Transcripts, and Diplomas and Degrees. Please visit HERE!




German to English and English to German Translation Services

Some key facts about the German (Deutsch) language that can be useful to keep in mind when translating the German language:

* German has three nouns! Every noun in German is either der, die, or das; you need to learn each noun with its gender. Using the wrong gender not only makes it wrong, it also can cause changes in meaning.

* Case is indicated in German by its "inflection": putting different endings on articles and adjectives. When der changes to den or dem, it does so for a reason. That reason is the same one that makes the pronoun "he" change to "him" in English (or er to ihn in German). Not using the correct case will drastically change the context of a translation!

* German syntax has greater flexibility than English syntax and depends more on case and case endings for clarity. In German, the subject may not always come first in a sentence.

 

Extensive Experience with German Translation Services

Recent highlights include:

* German into Portuguese – Operating manual with excess of 120,000 words, needed for Hospital inspection – timeline was 58 days. Our German translation was translated and proofread in time for inspectors visit to hospital in Portugal.

* A German food supplier was looking to add a chili pepper paste of a manufacturer in the United Kingdom. Manufacturer’s website needed to be translated from English into German. The list of ingredients and packaging was also translated for the chili pepper. The complete translation job was completed in 2 business days.

* A group of Entrepreneur Business Women visited Toronto, Ontario for seminars and a related conference. Both consecutive and simultaneous interpretation services for English into German and German into English were provided for the group to facilitate interaction with other Canadian Women Business owners. Translations were also provided when required.

* A 36,000 word RFP for a bio-energy project in Germany. We also supplied interpreters, both on-demand phone, and for the follow-up meetings.

 

About the German Language

* German is a West Germanic language related to and classified alongside Dutch and English with an estimated 100 million native speakers. German is one of the world's major languages and is the most widely spoken language in the European Union. Perhaps this is the fact the Germany as a country if a major superpower within the Union.

* Most German vocabulary is derived from the Germanic branch of the Indo-European language family. A number of words are derived from Latin and Greek, and fewer from French and English. German is written using the Latin alphabet. In addition to the 26 standard letters, German has three vowels with umlauts (Ä/ä, Ö/ö, and Ü/ü) and the letter ß. The first known examples of written German date from the 8th century AD.

 

Interesting Facts about Germany

* German remains the language with the most native speakers in Europe.

* Germany is the fifth largest country in Europe

* Germany was the first country in the world to adopt Daylight saving time.

* German small and medium-sized enterprises (SMEs) account for around 52 percent of Germany's entire economic output.

 

 



arrow for city services

 

 

 

About German...


German is a West Germanic language related to and classified alongside Dutch and English. With an estimated 95–100 million native speakers, German is one of the world's major languages and is the most widely spoken first language in the European Union.
Most German vocabulary is derived from the Germanic branch of the Indo-European language family. A number of words are derived from Latin and Greek, and fewer from French and English. German is written using the Latin alphabet. In addition to the 26 standard letters, German has three vowels with umlauts (Ä/ä, Ö/ö, and Ü/ü) and the letter ß.