Malay Language Translation Services
Malay Translation Services
The Superb Malay Translation
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Some knowledge about English to Malay Translation & Bu$ine$$ in Malaysia:
Q: How many people are there speak Malay? Do I have a need to localize my products/service in this market?
A: Malay is spoken natively by 40 million people across the Malacca Strait, including the coasts of the Malay Peninsula of Malaysia and southern Thailand, Riau province, the eastern coast of Sumatra, and the Riau Islands in Indonesia, as has been established as a native language of Jakarta and of part of western coastal Sarawak and Kalimantan in Borneo.
As a second language, Indonesian is spoken by an estimated 140 million. Do not delay, choose CCJK.com, start your Malay translation ASAP and get ahead your competitors!
Read Also: Malay Language Service
Q: What should I know if I want to do business in Malaysia?
A: Malaysians are generally open to exploring new business. Depending on the industry, all forms of entry modes are allowed (100 per cent or majority ownership). It is best to get to know the market and the key players prior to deciding on a partner. Legal documentation is also necessary should a partnership be formed to protect the interests of both parties.
Having with the right partner in market may facilitate doing business locally However, depending on the industry, a local partner is necessary. For example, most government procurement projects require a certified ‘bumiputra’ status company with prior approval from the Ministry of Finance before a business can be considered for the project.
Q: Can you give some back ground introduction about Malay language?
A: Malay is one member of the Austronesian family of languages, which includes languages from Southeast Asia and the Pacific Ocean, with a smaller number in continental Asia. Malagasy, a geographic outlier spoken in Madagascar in the Indian Ocean, is also a member of this linguistic family. Although each language of the family is mutually unintelligible, their similarities are rather striking. Many roots have come virtually unchanged from their common Austronesian ancestor.
There are many cognates found in the languages’ words for kinship, health, body parts and common animals. Numbers, especially, show remarkable similarities.
Within Austronesian, Malay is part of a cluster of numerous closely related forms of speech known as the Malay languages, which were spread across Malaya and the Indonesian archipelago by Malay traders from Sumatra.
There is disagreement as to which varieties of speech popularly called “Malay” should be considered dialects of this language, and which should be classified as distinct Malay languages. The local language of Brunei, Brunei Malay, for example, is not readily unintelligible with the standard language, and the same is true with some varieties on the Malay Peninsula such as Kedah Malay. However, both Brunei and Kedah are quite close.
The closest relatives of the Malay languages are those left behind on Sumatra, such as Minangkabau with 5.5 million speakers on the west coast.
Q: How about its Grammar in Malay? Is it difficult to learn?
A: In Malay, there are 4 basic parts of speech: Nouns, verbs, adjectives, and grammatical function words (particles). Nouns and verbs may be basic roots, but frequently they are derived from other words by means of prefixes and suffixes.
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