Translation is a crucial part of the global economy. A certified translator, from any language, will have a different flavor to his work than someone who is not certified. 

For example, translators from English to Spanish may charge more than translators from Spanish to English because they are making a special effort to understand their target language and culture. You can find information regarding certified chinese translators via

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To be able to understand your clients’ needs and translate their documents thoroughly, it is important that you do an excellent job as a translator. You may want to ask your clients whether they have a preferred language of translation so that this can be taken into consideration in the final product. 

Ask if they prefer you to handle all or part of the translation process themselves – e.g. translating into English and then translating the final document back into Spanish or vice versa. Localisation is the process of adapting a document to the needs of a specific country or region and this should ideally be done by local staff who understand what it is that they are translating. 

This avoids potential misunderstandings and helps to maintain the integrity of the content and layout. If the document in question is not yet finished, don’t be afraid to ask for more time. If this doesn’t work, be upfront with your client and explain that you are trying to complete everything as efficiently as possible.

It may be that it is necessary for you to work in two languages at once. If you are translating a technical document, try to find out if there are any restrictions on when revisions can be made. 

Sometimes it can be difficult to find out whether changes need to go through the whole team or just one person but if a language has more than one translator it is usually worth asking the individual concerned if they have any concerns about working in tandem with another translator.