Mongolian Translations

POZENA’s professional human translations from Mongolian to English and any other language or from English and any language into Mongolian are reliably performed by formally qualified native-speaking translators, assuring their consistently high quality.

Why choose professional Mongolian translations?

  • Mongolian is the native language for about 7 million people (ca. 0.1% of the world’s population) and is ranked outside the top 100 most spoken languages worldwide in terms of native speakers.
  • Mongolian is the official language of Mongolia and a regional language in China (in the Inner Mongolia Autonomous Region).

POZENA’s professional Mongolian translations

  • Assurance of professional quality
  • Business-class reliability
  • Translators who are native-speakers of Mongolian
  • Translations for a broad range of industries and disciplines
  • Document translations of any type and format
  • Certified Mongolian translations
  • Specialist translations and non-standard requirements
  • Translations from Mongolian to English or any other language
  • Friendly and professional client service
  • Contact POZENA to discuss any multilingial project

Mongolian – basic information

  • The Mongolian language is a member of the Altaic language family. The name Mongolian is applied in two senses. In the narrow sense, it refers to the Khalkha dialect, which is widely spoken in Mongolia. In the broad sense, the name is associated with a wide range of dialects used in Mongolia and some parts of China and Russia.
  • Modern Mongolian originated from Middle Mongol, a group of dialects spoken from the 13th to the 16th centuries in a large territory spreading from Manchuria to Eastern Europe that had been conquered by Genghis-Khan. That period saw the growth of literature (the literary language was markedly different from the dialects spoken by the Mongolian tribes). Modern Mongolian began to emerge in the 17th century.
  • In Mongolia, the Mongolian language is written in a modified Cyrillic alphabet. In the past, other writing systems were used: Mongolian script which is based on the Old Uyghur alphabet and is written vertically (it is still used in Inner Mongolia), the Vagindra script and the Latin alphabet.
  • In Mongolia, Mongolian is regulated by the State Language Council.

Specialist industry translations from and into Mongolian

Certified translations

Legal translations

Translations for the energy sector

Military translations

Business translations

Marketing translations, localisation and copywriting

Translation of agreements and power of attorney

Translations of user guides and service manuals

Translations of technical documentation

Website translation

Translation of business offers and public tenders

Financial and Accounting translations


Basic words and phrases – English-Mongolian mini dictionary

  • yes - тийм (tiim)

  • no - үгүй ээ (ügüi ee)

  • please - уу (uu)

  • thank you - баярлалаа (bayarlalaa)

  • sorry - уучлаарай (uuchlaarai)

  • good morning - өглөөний мэнд (öglöönii mend)

  • good evening - оройн мэнд (oroin mend)

  • goodbye - баяртай (bayartai)

  • good night - сайхан амраарай (saikhan amraarai)

  • hi - сайн байна уу (sain baina uu)

  • How are you? - Сайн байна уу (Sain baina uu)

  • good - сайн (sain)

  • My name is… - Миний нэр юм (Minii ner yum)

  • I don't understand - Би ойлгохгүй байна (Bi oilgokhgüi baina)

  • I'm from the UK - Би Их Британид ирсэн байна (Bi Ikh Britanid irsen baina)


Interesting facts

  • Mongolian is an agglutinative language, in which morphemes are suffixed to word stems to form new words or word forms. Semantically, such a word corresponds to several words in most Indo-European languages.
  • The standard word order in Mongolian is subject-object-verb, which means that the verb typically occurs at the end of a sentence.
  • An interesting phenomenon in Mongolian is vocal harmony: suffixes added to the word root usually contain the same or similar vowels.
  • A distinctive feature of Mongolian phonology is a high frequency rate of velar consonants. This creates the impression that the language has a large proportion of guttural sounds.
  • Mongolian vocabulary includes a considerable number of words of foreign origin. In the past, Mongolian borrowed words from Old Turkic, Sanskrit, Persian and Arabic. In recent decades, it has adopted primarily Russian and English loanwords.