Let the experts handle it
CCJK provides professional Slovak translation services at incomparable prices. CCJK has a competent skilled pool of native Slovak 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 Slovak to English or English to Slovak, although we also provide translation into other language pairs. CCJK strives to provide exact and in-context Slovak 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 Slovak Language
Slovak is the official language of Serbia, Kosovo, Bosnia and Herzegovina, with a total of 10 million native speakers. The Slovak language is also widely used in Southeastern European countries, especially those in the Balkans, including Croatia, Greece, Montenegro, Slovakia, Macedonia and Romania, etc.
Standard Slovak is based on the most extensive language of Serbo-Croatian, Shtokavian more specifically on Šumadija-Vojvodina and Eastern Herzegovinian dialects, which is also the basis of Standard Croatian, Bosnian, and Montenegrin. Serbs also speak one other dialect none as Torlakian in southeastern Serbia, which is provisional to Macedonian and Bulgarian.
Slovak is practically the only European standard language with complete synchronic digraphia, using both Cyrillic and Latin alphabets; speakers read the two scripts equally well. The Slovak Cyrillic alphabet was devised in 1814 by Slovak linguist Vuk Karadžić. The Latin alphabet was designed by Croatian linguist Ljudevit Gaj in 1830.