After having discussed the what’s and how’s behind streamlining the translation review process, in part three of Translation Review Week we delve into the who’s. Namely, we discuss the characteristics that you should look for when recruiting reviewers, whether you employ an in-house or third-party method of translation review.
In day two of Translation Review Week, we discuss how to progress from knowing what you want to getting what you want when it comes to linguistic review. This entry describes a brief list of pre-translation guidelines that you should have in place in order to optimize your translation review process and minimize your exposure to subjective reviews.
It’s Translation Review Week here at CSOFT, so every day on T for Translation we’re going to individually address a selection of review-related pitfalls, offering up helpful suggestions on the way. Today’s entry is about clarifying the purpose behind each of your document types and, from there, developing specific translation review practices around those types. Communicating these requirements with your LSP is also not a bad idea….
What has happened to good service in America? In this blog entry, Matt Arney delves into the terrible state of American customer service versus the stellar customer service in Japan. He then opens up the doors for a discussion about what makes for good customer service in the localization industry. Stop on by and let us know what good customer service means to you!
It’s a well-known fact that the third-party review and validation process in our industry is broken. Translations are either completely overlooked, the wrong person is forced to do the job, or third-party organizations are paid to find problems — which they inevitably will, whether the problems exist or not. There is a solution, though. Find out how ReviewIT, the localization industry’s first web-based, collaborative translation review and annotation platform, will change your life.