Every week (or few weeks) we share on Twitter many interesting blog posts and online articles about translation (including Greek translation), localization, interpreting, languages, as well as marketing, business and social media.
If you missed any of the great content we shared last week, here is your chance to catch up!
The links are listed in categories and organized by subject matter. Scroll down to find your favorite and enjoy reading! Click here for Translation Favorites from previous weeks.
If you’ve read a fabulous post and would like to share, let us know in the Comments section or email us at email@example.com so we can add your links to next week’s list.
For translators, linguists and language enthusiasts
[Podcast] Netflix MTs Subs, RSI on Zoom, 9 Translation Markets, Defenders of French
[Podcast] Contracts for Translation Services – Interview with Amanda Williams
Now We Know Why Apple Stepped Up Machine Translation Research
Mark Atherton – What is Old English and how did it sound?
Language Industry Assesses Damage as Lockdowns Ease
Editing translations – a response to an ACES webinar
4 Well-Localized Apps To Draw Inspiration From
When a client says, “Translate our website”
Dans le miroir de la traduction
For translation buyers, or why localization matters
What Every Marketer Needs to Know about Digital Marketing in Multiple Languages
Looking Towards the Future of Localization: A Recap
Ten Ways to Get Your Global Product Groove Going
10 Simple Ways to Measure Localization Impact
Content is the King … but it has many servants!
Why We Should All Embrace Native Content
For Greek translators and linguists
Προσδιορισμός αρσενικού γένους για αρσενικά και θηλυκά ουσιαστικά
Εννέα θέσφατα για τη μετάφραση
Business, Marketing, Social media
How an International Steering Group Can Help Take Your Business Beyond Borders
How To Write Outreach Emails People Won’t Hate You For
The 6 Best Time Tracking Software – 2020 Review
Meeting spec (doing the minimum) | Seth’s Blog
The Secrets to Cold Outreach For Freelancers
Three paths for a soloist | Seth’s Blog