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Hindi translations by specialised Hindi translators (native speakers)

Our quality – your assurance

From order to delivery, we at ConText® translation agency use proprietary project management software based on ISO 9002, DIN 2345 and European industry organisation EUATC standards. All of our translations comply with the European EN 15038 standard in completeness and form.

Our specialist Hindi translators transfer all of the content while preserving the sense of the original and keeping the style appropriate to the translation’s target audience, giving you an accurate and authentic translation that looks like an original.

Modern technology also allows us to leverage previously verified sentences while keeping the technical terminology consistent in translation, giving our Hindi translations at ConText® a consistent writing style. Our translators integrate your terminology requirements, comments and corrections in databases for further use in every project.

Our areas of expertise: IT, business, law, IT, banking, construction, architecture, chemistry, biochemistry, medicine, pharmaceuticals, marketing, communication, advertising. Quality assurance included.

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E-mail: welcome(at)context-friends.de

Hindi – characteristics and spread

Hindi is an Indo-European language derived from Sanskrit. Hindi has been the official language of India together with English as an additional or secondary official language since 26 January 1965. Hindi and Urdu are so closely related that they could theoretically form a language known as Hindustani, which would be understood almost all over the Indian subcontinent.

Among the most widely spoken languages in the world, Hindi is second only to Chinese and ahead of Spanish and English. More than 600 million people in and around India use Hindi as their first or everyday language with a slim majority speaking Hindi in Mauritius and Fiji; there are also Hindi-speaking minorities in Guyana and Suriname, but they are quickly losing numbers – especially in Guyana. Surinamese Hindi is regarded as a separate language by some.