With solution centers covering all over the worlds, global teams of Swedish localization and project management experts, advanced technology, and an external network
including thousands of freelancers, SaigonTranslation has the resources to provide unparalleled global market expertise with comprehensive and practical local experience – Swedish translation – interpretation services.
See following information for our supported Swedish language services:
- Swedish Document Translation
- Swedish Legal Translation
- Swedish Book Translation
- Swedish Website/Software Translation
- Swedish Consecutive Interpretation
- Swedish Simultaneous Interpretation
- Swedish Remote – Telephone Interpretation
- Swedish Translation Services
- Swedish Interpretation Services
- Swedish Voice-overs Services
- Swedish Subtitling, Captioning
- Swedish Dubbing Services
- Swedish Transcription Services
- Swedish Staffing Solutions
INFORMATION ABOUT SWEDISH TRANSLATION
Swedish is a North Germanic language (also called Scandinavian languages) spoken predominantly in Sweden and in parts of Finland, especially along the coast and on the Åland islands, by more than nine million people. It is mutually intelligible with two of the other Scandinavian languages, Danish and Norwegian. Along with the other North Germanic languages, Swedish is a descendant of Old Norse, the common Scandinavian language of the Viking Era.
Standard Swedish is the national language that evolved from the Central Swedish dialects in the 19th century and was well-established by the beginning of the 20th century. While distinct regional varieties descended from the older rural dialects still exist, the spoken and written language is uniform and standardized, with a 99% literacy rate among adults. Some dialects differ considerably from the standard language in grammar and vocabulary and are not always mutually intelligible with Standard Swedish. These dialects are confined to rural areas and are spoken primarily by small numbers of people with low social mobility. Though not facing imminent extinction, such dialects have been in decline during the past century, despite the fact that they are well researched and their use is often encouraged by local authorities.