POZENA’s professional human translations from Czech to English and any other language or from English and any language into Czech are reliably performed by formally qualified native-speaking translators, assuring their consistently high quality.
Why choose professional Czech translations?
- Czech is spoken as the first language by about 11.5 million people (around 0.16% of the world’s population) and ranks as the 83rd most spoken language in terms of native speakers.
- Čeština is the official language of the Czech Republic. It is recognized as a minority language in Slovakia, Germany, Austria, Croatia and Poland.
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Cheapest Czech translation
Low cost with high quality
|Professional Human Czech Translations||Regular Translations||Express Translations||Certified Translations||Specialist Subject Translations|
|net base rates per word of translation, GBP|
|Translations from English to Czech||we do not charge extra for express translation||individual project pricing upon content analysis||individual project pricing upon content analysis|
|Translations from Czech to English|
|Translations from Czech to Another Language|
|Translations from Another Language to Czech|
|Reviewed Translation (ISO17100 compliant)||from +50% of base rate|
POZENA’s professional Czech translations
- Assurance of professional quality
- Business-class reliability
- Translators who are native-speakers of Czech
- Translations for a broad range of industries and disciplines
- Document translations of any type and format
- Certified Czech translations
- Specialist translations and non-standard requirements
- Translations from Czech to English or any other language
- Friendly and professional client service
- Contact POZENA to discuss any multilingial project
Czech – basic information
- Czech is a member of the West Slavic subgroup, which is a branch of the Slavic languages. In its spoken form, the language developed from the 10th century, while its oldest written records date back to the 13th century. The late medieval period and the beginning of the modern era saw the rise of the Czech language, which at the time exerted an influence on Polish. A key role in the standardization of Czech was played by Jan Hus, who reformed Czech orthography, introducing new diacritics (the Hussite alphabet consists of as many as 42 letters). In the 17th and 18th centuries, the language ceased to develop and was displaced by German. In the early 19th century, Czech experienced revival when the modern literary standard began to emerge. At present, čeština is regulated by the Institute of the Czech Language.
- Czech dialects are mutually intelligible (speakers of Czech can also understand many Slovak dialects). There are also two general varieties of the Czech language: literary Czech (spisovná čeština) and colloquial Czech (obecná čeština), which differ syntactically and stylistically. The lexical differences are much less pronounced, though.
- Czech is one of the official languages of the European Union.
Specialist industry translations from and into Czech
Translations for the energy sector
Marketing translations, localisation and copywriting
Translation of agreements and power of attorney
Translations of user guides and service manuals
Basic words and phrases – English-Czech mini dictionary
yes - ano
no - ne
please - prosim
thank you -dĕkuji/dĕkuju
sorry - promiňte/ promiň
good morning - dobrý den
good evening - dobrý večer
goodbye - na shledanou/sbohem
good night - dobrou noc
hi - ahoj
How are you? - Jak se máš?
good - dobře
My name is… - Jmenuji se…
I don't understand - Nerozumίm
I'm from the UK - Jsem z Velké Británie
- In Czech, there are both long and short vowels. The former are distinguished by the presence of diacritics: the acute accent, as in á, é, í, ó, ý or a ring as in ů.
- Another distinctive feature of the Czech language is consonant clusters which are very difficult to pronounce even by speakers of other Slavic languages. An extreme example is the six-consonant word scvrkl (Eng. shrunk). It is even possible to compose sentences that do not contain a single vowel, such as the tongue twister Strč prst skrz krk (Eng. Push your finger through the neck).
- Czech is a morphologically rich language. Nouns, pronouns, adjectives, determiners and participles are declined for seven cases. There are four grammatical genders: masculine animate (for males and higher animals), masculine inanimate (lower animals and things), feminine and neuter.
- One of the longest Czech words is the 34-letter adjective nejnezkomercionalizovávatelnejšího, which means “unable to be commercialized” (in the superlative degree).