Norwegian Translation Services

CCJK is one of the most dominant translation provider of quality Norwegian document translations for corporate and personal use. We strive to maintain reasonable pricing in over 80 language pairs. With over thousands of native and industry-specific linguistics worldwide we ensure to work round the clock and provide fastest turnaround

“Turnaround and service with CCJK Translation was great. Everything was quick and the developments went smoothly.”
– Josephine Komarmi

CCJK Norwegian Statistics

Below is some information on our capabilities in the Norwegian language, and the language in general:

75

No. of Translators

20

Projects per Month

6

Native Speaking Project Managers

-

Popularity Ranking

5m

Speakers

1

Official Language Countries

Let the experts handle it

CCJK provides professional Norwegian translation services at incomparable prices. CCJK has a competent skilled pool of native Norwegian translators. They have industry specific experience and a good understanding of the language in its context. We have a global working team which enables us to cater globally round the clock punctually.

CCJK mainly translates Norwegian to English or English to Norwegian, although we also provide translation into other language pairs. CCJK strives to provide exact and in-context Norwegian translation services for Contracts, Brochures & Catalogs, Reports, User Guide / Technical Manuals, Website, Software, Books & Magazines, Correspondence, Certificates, Legal Documents and Multimedia Presentations. We ensure that all our translations are carried out by native speakers who have industry specific experience in specialties like Business Marketing or Advertising, Financial, Legal, IT or Telecommunications, Energy or Oil & Gas, Automotive, Architecture or Civil Engineering, Medical, Pharmaceutical and more.

Insight of Norwegian Language

Norwegian (norsk) is a North Germanic language spoken primarily in Norway, where it is the official language. Together with Swedish and Danish, Norwegian forms a range of more or less equally comprehensible local and regional alternatives.

These Scandinavian languages together with the Faroese language and Icelandic language, create the North Germanic languages also known as Scandinavian languages. As regulated by law and constitutional policy, there are two official forms of written Norwegian – Bokmål (literally “book tongue”) and Nynorsk (literally “new Norwegian”). The Norwegian Language Council is in charge for regulating the two forms, and endorses the terms “Norwegian Bokmål” and “Norwegian Nynorsk” in English.


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