About Sara Cantaro

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So far Sara Cantaro has created 13 blog entries.

oneReview makes short work of corrections

Professional communication and translation processes are usually complex. You need clear workflows and efficient handling. With oneServices, a "construction set" of services and tools for optimal translation management, oneword does justice to all facets of this process. In a short blog series, we present how our oneServices complement each other and interact with each other. First up is oneReview, an online correction platform, which makes it possible to check translation results easily and conveniently in the layout and make the final corrections.

oneReview makes short work of corrections2021-07-15T11:30:58+02:00

Many roads lead to terminology: Consistent corporate language right from the start

The process of creating or extracting terminology is also referred to as term mining, which suggests fitting parallels: Just like stone or minerals, the terms are already there, possibly buried deep in a company's documents, but they're definitely valuable to its corporate language. So all that needs to be done is to uncover this body of words and bring them to light.

Many roads lead to terminology: Consistent corporate language right from the start2021-07-15T11:10:18+02:00

Gendering in machine translation – how it works and what to watch out for

Gender-neutral language is a controversial topic, and not only in Germany. In the first two parts of our post, we made a distinction for Germany and ourselves and then took a look at gendering in other languages and countries. In the third and final part, we focus on machine translation, a trendy topic in the translation industry, and shed light on whether and how machines can be gender-neutral and which linguistic hurdles have to be overcome in the process.

Gendering in machine translation – how it works and what to watch out for2021-07-15T10:52:25+02:00

How other languages do gendering and what that means for translations

Gender-neutral language, which addresses all genders as much as possible, puts an end to stereotypical role models and helps to raise social awareness. In the first part of our three-part post, we outlined what we think matters and why we use gender-neutral language ourselves. In this second part, we will now explain how gendering works in other countries, languages and cultural contexts and what therefore needs to be considered in translations.

How other languages do gendering and what that means for translations2021-07-16T14:07:15+02:00
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