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Translationz provides professional Czech translation, Czech translator and interpreter services in Australia.
Czech Translation Service for All Cities
Czech Translator All Cities
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Effective communication is an essential element of building trust in a business and personal relationship. Our Czech translators at Translationz offer a professional translation service. We can help provide you with a Czech translator or interpreter with our translation service.
Many individuals also require a Czech translation service. Whether you need a personal letter translation, a marriage certificate translation, birth certificate translation, a medical document translation, legal document translation, website translation or any other certified translation, our translators at Translationz can help you. Click on the button on the upper right to receive a free quote. Our Czech translator service is extremely competitive and offers the option of rapid turnaround time.
Czech is a West Slavic language with about 12 million native speakers and the primary language in the Czech Republic and spoken by Czechs worldwide. The language was known as Bohemian in English until the late 19th century. Czech is similar to and mutually intelligible with Slovak, the Sorbian languages and, to a lesser extent, with other Slavic languages.
Unlike its East Slavic relatives such as Russian and Serbian, the Czech language's writing system is based on the Latin alphabet instead of the Cyrillic and contains a total of 42 letters.
The religious reformer Jan Hus, who lived from 1369 to 1415 is believed to the primary force behind the establishment of the Czech writing system. He is also the figurehead behind the writing systems for Slovak and Sorbian. According to Omniglot, Hus "created the system of having one grapheme (letter) for every phoneme (sound) in the language by adding accents to some of the letters." If you compare then the spelling conventions in Czech to those found in its Slavic cousin Polish (which was not impacted by Hus' innovations), you will notice a big difference. Omniglot points to the following example: "in Czech the sound ch, as in church, is written č, but the same sound is written cz in Polish." Thus the diacritic mark placed on the č makes it possible to represent a sound not found in any of the individual letters of the Latin alphabet.
Czech is widely spoken by most inhabitants of the Czech Republic. As given by appropriate laws, courts and authorities can enact and write out documents and judgments in the Czech language (also, financial authorities in the Slovak language). Czech can also be used in all official proceedings in Slovakia as granted by Article 6 of Slovak Minority Language Act 184/1999 Zb.
According to article 37, paragraph 4 of Charter of Fundamental Rights and Basic Freedoms people who do not speak Czech have the right to an interpreter in a court of law. Instructions for use in Czech must be added to all marketed goods. The right to one's own language is guaranteed by the Constitution for all national and ethnic minorities.
Czech is also one of the 23 official languages in the European Union (since May 2004).
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