With more Internet users than the USA and Europe combined, and a 50% share of international e-commerce, China is the market that cannot be ignored. The double-digit growth rate from 2000-2010 that doubled its economy may have slowed, but the initial boom has left the country awash in disposable income, looking for ways to spend it.
Scaling the Great Wall of China, however, presents unique challenges. Read more about: Selling in China: What You Need to Succeed »
If you need to get a document professionally translated, you may be asked to provide proof that you used a qualified service. This proof usually comes in one of two forms: a certified translation or a notarized translation. The differences between the two – and when they are used – are significant.
A certified translation means that the LSP or translator has provided a signed statement that the translation is a true and accurate translation of the original. Read more about: When to Use Certified vs Notarized Translations »
The world may be your oyster—if you’re an international business sourcing pearls. If you’re selling pearls, however, the world is much more than your oyster. The world is your potential customer base.
Retail eCommerce sales will reach almost $2 trillion in 2016, accounting for 8.7% of total retail spending worldwide. By 2020, that number is predicted to increase to over $4 trillion, constituting nearly 15% of total yearly retail spending. Read more about: Translation Versus Localization: Keys to International eCommerce Success »
The documentation required for a product launch in the life sciences industry is diverse and can be staggering in scale. Labeling, pre-clinical and clinical reports, literature publications, and marketing materials – each require input and expertise across multiple departments before a medical product can be marketed and sold domestically.
On the international stage, a product launch requires the additional step of expert medical translations. When facing tight budgets and deadlines, managers may be tempted to rely on their in-house colleagues’ foreign language skills to cut down on time and cost. Read more about: The Value of Multilingual Colleagues in the Translations Process »