Language Scientific’s Czech Translation Services
Language Scientific provides premium Czech translation services, supplying technical, medical and scientific translation, localization and interpreting into and out of Czech. We are a US-based language services company serving over 1,500 global corporations. Our specialization, focus, industry-leading quality management standards and customer-centered attitude have earned us the trust of many of the world’s best technology, engineering, biomedical and pharmaceutical companies.
Language Scientific has two divisions—Technical and Engineering Localization and Translation Services Division and Medical and Pharmaceutical Localization and Translation Services Division. Both groups provide a full range of Czech language services including:
- Czech Translation (Medical and Technical)
- Czech Software and Mobile App Localization
- Czech Website Translation and SEO Optimization
- Czech Multimedia and eLearning Localization
- Professional Interpreting in Czech
- Czech Linguistic Validation and Cognitive Debriefing
- Czech On-Demand Phone Interpreting
- Czech DTP and Graphics
- Corporate Technical Consulting
- Multilingual Transcription Services
- Czech Project Staffing
We offer a unique depth of subject-matter expertise via our Advanced Scientific Knowledge network (ASKnetwork™) and globalization know-how for companies in the Aerospace & Defense, Chemical, Clinical Research, Energy, Healthcare, Industrial Manufacturing, Medical Device, Pharmaceutical, Technology and related industries. Our ASKnetwork™ of over 6,000 specialists comprises multilingual engineers, doctors and scientists working in over 75 countries on 5 continents.
Language Scientific’s unique Accreditation Program for Technical and Medical Translators, along with a rigorous Quality Management System, ensures the quality standards that our clients have come to depend on. Language Scientific is an ISO 9001:2008 and ISO 17100:2015 certified company.
At Language Scientific, we are driven by the mission to set the new Standard of Quality for technical translation and localization. It is this mission that drives our success and sets us apart as a company. When you need precise global communication, Language Scientific is the clear choice.
Czech Language Statistics/Facts
The Czech Republic is the only country that recognizes Czech as an official language. Czech also holds an official status among the European Union. Czech is spoken natively by 13 million speakers with most of those Czech speaking communities located in the Czech Republic. While Czech does not hold official status in multiple countries, the language is spoken in many communities outside of Czech Republic. Austria, Slovakia, Romania, Ukraine and even the United States has areas of Czech speakers.
Czech belongs to the Indo-European language family and is categorized under the Slavic subgroup. Czech and Slovak are closely related, yet separate languages, that can be mutually understood by both groups of native speakers.
Dialects of Czech
- Standard Czech
- Common Czech
- Middle-Eastern Moravian
Countries Where Czech Is Spoken
- Czech Republic
- United States
Czech Country Data
Country: Czech Republic
Parliamentary Republic: President Milos Zeman and Prime Minister Bohuslav Sobotka
Currency: Czech Koruna
GDP (ppp): $33,200
Government Type: Parliamentary Republic
Industries: Fuels, ferrous metallurgy, machinery and equipment, coal, motor vehicle, glass, and armaments
Provinces: The Czech Republic has 13 provinces
- Karlovy Vary
- Hradec Králové
- Central Bohemian
- Ústí nad Labem
- South Moravian
- South Bohemian
- Zlín and Vysocina
- Plzen Region
Czech Language History
In the 6th century, Slavic tribes migrated to the land mass that is known today as the Czech Republic. The ethnicity of people living in the Czech lands have not changed significantly since the 6th century as the current population is made up of people of Slavic descent. People from these Slavic tribes settled in the Czech Republic and many of the surrounding regions such as Poland, Slovakia and Austria. From nearby regions, the neighboring tribes under the Hungarian rule came and took over the Czech lands, which ended the Moravian Empire. This led to the first dynastic rule of Czech territory, the Premyslids Dynasty. For the next few centuries, the Czech territory was dominated by a long line of rulers under the Bohemian empire whom were constantly at war. In 1348, King Charles IV of Luxembourg founded the Charles University in Prague, one of Europe’s earliest institutions of its kind. However, due to religious turmoil in the region about King Charles IV ties to the Roman Catholic Church, he lost power.
In 1917 during the first World War, the Czech territories were at a divide between the Russians and the Austro-Hungarian kingdom. Many Czech soldiers opposed the Austro-Hungarian motive and did not fight against the Russians. After the first World War, Czechoslovakia was no longer under the rule of the Austro-Hungarian Empire. At this transitional period in the regions history, Czech and Slovak communities joined together and established Czechoslovakia as a sovereign country. In 1918, under the rule of Czechoslovakia’s first president, Tomas Masaryk, people from multiple different regions were able to come together and establish a region unharmed by outside forces. Unfortunately, the peace was unable to remain a constant in Czechoslovakia, and in 1938, Hitler and the German army invaded the Czechoslovakian territory. The effect of the invasion was devastating and it led to the beginning of the end for the Czechoslovak Republic.
Prague is the capital of the Czech Republic and remains a city with strong ties to European history. The numerous museums, churches and even castles that the city has been able to preserve throughout history have made Prague a popular tourist attraction. The Prague Castle is an important landmark in the city and also serves as a tourist attraction. In recent history, the Czech region has played a major role in both World Wars and was under Soviet control during the Cold War. Prague is not a seaport due to the country’s landlocked status in eastern Europe. The central location of Prague in Europe and its proximity to the Vltava river both make up for its distance to the ocean.