Korean

korean translation

Korean is the official language of North Korea (Democratic People’s Republic of Korea) and South Korea (Republic of Korea). The korean language is spoken by more than 75 million of native speakers of Korea. It is also spoken in China, Canada, United States and Japan. The Korean and Japanese language are closer to each other than they are to any other languages. It belongs to the Paleosiberian family, a group of ancient languages in Northeast Asia; but it can be stills controversial. Languages in Motion offers high-quality translations and interpretation from Korean to English and from English to Korean, as well as many other Korean language combinations.

Our Translators and Interpreters are highly skilled in their chosen areas of expertise.  Korean 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 Korean 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. If you require a Korean translation or interpretation click below.

We provide Korean translation services for:

Legal

Oil & Gas

Immigration

Technical

Medical

Community

Brief History of the Korean Language:

Chinese characters arrived in Korea together with Buddhism during the pre-Three Kingdoms period. There are about seven different dialects of the Korean language. It was originally written using Chinese characters known today as “Hanja”, which was designed to either aid in reading Hanja or replace Hanja entirely.  Nowadays, Korean is mainly spelled in the Korean alphabet, “Hangul” which consist of 24 letters, 14 consonants and 10 vowels. The alphabet is written between two to five characters.

Since the Korean War, through 70 years of separation, North–South differences have developed in standard Korean, including variations in pronunciation and vocabulary chosen, but these minor differences can be found in any of the Korean dialects and still largely mutually intelligible. (Source: Wikipedia & Langfocus).

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