arabic translation

Arabic is one of the world’s most translated languages. The Arabic language is spoken in the Middle East, Africa and in various communities all over the world. Languages in Motion offers high quality translations and interpretation from Arabic to English and from English to Arabic, as well as many other Arabic language combinations such as Arabic to and from French or Spanish.

We are happy to say that our Translators are highly skilled in their chosen areas of expertise.  Additionally, each Translator specializes in specific demographic making sure  that the varieties of Arabic or dialects are the right one for your translation.  Arabic translators are able to effectively and accurately translate culturally sensitive marketing materials, websites, technical documents, legal documents and related corporate documents.

In order to provide you with the highest quality of work from our Certified Arabic  Translators we make sure that an effective localization strategy is being applied. This means that we will ask you what the target audience is and will be sure to tailor the translator’s expertise and background to this region.

We provide Arabic translation services for:


Oil & Gas





Brief History of the Arabic Language:

Arabic is one of the world’s major languages with over 300 million people in Arab country who use it as a mother tongue. Arabic is a language that is spoken in 22 countries. Arabic is a Semitic language and there are many varieties of Arabic or dialects in existence, therefore, shares similarities with other Semitic languages such as Aramaic and Hebrew. Being the language of the Quran, Arabic is highly respected across the Muslim world. Arabic has been accepted as a common and unifying bond the arabs, transcending their diversity in economic status, political realities, religious beliefs, and national aspirations.

Modern standard Arabic is used in formal speaking situations such as sermons, lectures, news broadcasts, and speeches, and in all formal writing such as official correspondence, literature and newspapers.

Source: Langfocus

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