Punjabi translation | Punjabi translator | Punjabi translation agency | German-Punjabi | Punjabi-German

Punjabi translations by specialised Punjabi 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 Punjabi 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 Punjabi 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.

Hindenburgstraße 10
55118 Mainz

Tel.: +49 (6131) 55 434-0
Fax: +49 (6131) 55 434-20
E-mail: welcome(at)context-friends.de

The Punjabi language – characteristics and spread

Punjabi is spoken in the Punjab, and belongs to the Indo-Aryan branch of the Indo-Iranian subgroup in the Indo-European language family.

Punjabi is usually written in its own alphabet, Gurmukhi. Hindu Punjabi speakers in India sometimes use the Devanagari script to distinguish themselves from Punjabi-speaking Sikhs. Punjabi is written in a Nastaliq version of the Perso-Arabic script in Pakistan, although the language is seldom actually used as a written language.

Punjabi – including all of its dialects – is spoken as a native language by 129 million people; most live in Pakistan where Panjabi has no official status (Urdu is the official language of Pakistan), nor is it used as a written language. Punjabi is however one of twenty-three constitutional languages in India, and an official language in the state of Punjab. Distinctions between Punjabi dialects and individual languages are not always clear.