Spain
Traducción fiable
Spain
Professional results on time and within budget
Spain
Spain
Spain
Why not?
United States of America
My name is Annie Rochon and I am an experienced Certified Translator with many years of experience.
Italy
Language Services & whatnot into Spanish since 2001. Tailored Localization & Technical Translations
Spain
Spain
EN/FR/PT-ES translation and marketing skills to make yor product global
Spain
Freelance English to Spanish Translator and Proofreader since 2002
Spain
Interested in audiovisual (film, series) , theater, literary and education tranlation

Spanish, more than just one language

Over 400-million native Spanish speakers live throughout the world, with an extra 90-million using it as a second language. The second most common language spoken around the globe serves as an official language for more than 20-countries.

Latin-based, Spanish spread in the Americas via European colonists and conquistadors of the past. From the United States to the tip of Cape Horn, it serves diverse populations spanning a vast area.

Unique areas create countless regional varieties often following distinct grammar and pronunciation rules. These subtle differences make it impossible for an outsider to gain the precise meaning of a passage or conversation. A native speaking translator for your English to Spanish translation is imperative to the success of any project.

Interesting facts about the Spanish language

Spanish pronunciation  Spanish is pronounced phonetically but be aware of the rolled "r". "V" and "b" are indistinguishable and the letter "h" is silent.

Accents  Vowels in Spanish can carry accent marks "á, é, í, ó and ú"

Punctuation  Opening question and exclamation marks, "¿" and "¡", appear at the beginning of all questions or exclamations.

Gender  Spanish has masculine and feminine genders. Nouns, adjectives, verbs, and articles are affected by the gender. E.g. Está interesada (She’s interested), Está interesado (He’s interested).

Plural  In general, plural forms by adding "s" to words ending in a vowel and by adding "os" or "es" to words ending in a consonant.