Norwegian / Norsk
Norwegian together with Swedish, Danish, Faroese and Icelandic makes up the North Germanic languages. Norwegian is closely related to Danish and Swedish and the three languages are more or less mutual intelligible.
The two official forms of written Norwegian are “Bokmål” (literally “Book language”) and “Nynorsk” (literally “New Norwegian”) and are both regulated by the Norwegian Language Council. There was an attempt to unify the language into a standard language named “Samnorsk” but the project was dropped in 2002.
Why Use Global Language Services?
- Experienced Norwegian Translators & Interpreters
- Specific industry Specialism
- Extensive Linguist Database
- Local Demand / Local Supply Policy
- ISO 9001:2008 Accreditation
- BS EN 15038 Accreditation
- Ongoing Staff Training
- Rigorous Confidentiality Policies
- Flexible Support
What Our Clients Said
“A big thank you to all concerned. Feedback from the customer is that they have been very impressed and pleased with the format.”
– Scottish Prison Service
“Well, I must say I have always been impressed with the quick responses to my requests but this is a record, just under 30 minutes. Many thanks again.”
– VIA Lothian and Borders
Did You Know?
“Bokmål” and “Nynorsk” gives standards on how to write in Norwegian but not on how to speak it. Therefore, there is no spoken standard Norwegian.
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Whether you are translating international reports or preparing a product for international launch, we ask you include as much detail in your brief as is possible. With a detailed brief we can provide a service that is perfectly tailored to your specific requirements.
Contact us today by requesting a quote, calling 0141 429 3429, or emailing firstname.lastname@example.org
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