POZENA’s professional human translations from Turkish to English and any other language or from English and any language into Turkish are reliably performed by formally qualified native-speaking translators, assuring their consistently high quality.
Why choose professional Turkish translations?
- With more than 80 million native speakers (over 1% of the world’s population), Turkish is ranked 20th among the most common languages worldwide in terms of native speakers.
- Türkçe holds official status in Turkey and Cyprus. It is a recognized minority language in the Republic of Macedonia, Romania, Bosnia and Herzegovina, Greece, Iraq, and Kosovo.
Cheapest Turkish translation
Low cost with high quality
|Professional Human Turkish Translations||Regular Translations||Express Translations||Certified Translations||Specialist Subject Translations|
|net base rates per word of translation, GBP|
|Translations from English to Turkish||we do not charge extra for express translation||individual project pricing upon content analysis||individual project pricing upon content analysis|
|Translations from Turkish to English|
|Translations from Turkish to Another Language|
|Translations from Another Language to Turkish|
|Reviewed Translation (ISO17100 compliant)||from +50% of base rate|
POZENA’s professional Turkish translations
- Assurance of professional quality
- Business-class reliability
- Translators who are native-speakers of Turkish
- Translations for a broad range of industries and disciplines
- Document translations of any type and format
- Certified Turkish translations
- Specialist translations and non-standard requirements
- Translations from Turkish to English or any other language
- Friendly and professional client service
- Contact POZENA to discuss any multilingial project
Turkish – basic information
- Turkish is a member of the Oghuz branch of the Turkic languages. The oldest written account of Turkish (Orkhon inscriptions) were found in Mongolia and date back to the 8th century. In the Ottoman Empire (15th-early 20th centuries), the official language of communication was Ottoman-Turkish, which was under the strong influence of the Arabic and Persian languages. That language was written in a modified Persian-Arabic script. As the result of President Atatürk’s reform, the Ottoman-Turkish alphabet was replaced by the Latin script, while many Arabic and Persian words were eradicated from Turkish.
- The standard variety of Modern Turkish is based on the Istanbul dialect (hence, its alternative name Istanbul Turkish). The language is often regarded as a group of ethnolects which display many similarities to the remaining Oghuz languages, e.g. Turkmen or Azerbaijani). A unique variety of Turkish is Cypriot Turkish, which has retained some of the features of the Ottoman-Turkish language. Türkçe is regulated by the Turkish Language Association.
- Turkish is not an official language of any major international organizations.
Specialist industry translations from and into Turkish
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-Turkish mini dictionary
yes - evet
no - hayir
please - lütfen
thank you - teşekkürler
sorry - affedersiniz
good morning - günaydin
good evening - iyi akşamlar
goodbye - görüşürüz
good night - iyi geceler
hi - merhaba
How are you? - Nasılsın?
good - iyi
My name is… - Benim adim…
I don't understand - Anlamiyorum
I'm from the UK - Ben İngiltere'den duyuyorum
- Turkish is an agglutinative language in which morphemes are postfixed to the root of the word, altering its meaning. Semantically, such a word corresponds to multi-word phrases in Indo-European languages. For example, the English equivalent of the Turkish word evimde (where ev – Eng. house is the root) is the phrase in my house.
- The standard word order in Turkish is subject-object-verb, which means that the verb typically occurs at the end of a sentence.
- An interesting phenomenon in Turkish is vocal harmony: suffixes added to the word root usually contain the same or similar vowels, e.g. bardak (glass) → bardaklar (glasses).
- The letter w does not occur in the Turkish alphabet. Until recently, given names that started with this letter were officially banned.
- Turkish, along with other Turkic languages, has contributed several common words to English. Besides doner kebab, which is associated with Turkish cuisine, examples of Turkic loanwords include coffee, kiosk and yogurt.