Our trusted professional Czech translation service is used by many individuals and businesses to translate, edit, revise and publish Czech translations and adapt Czech texts in many formats. Pangeanic team members have decades of experience at translation and have translated and converted, proof-read and published millions of words into Czech for corporations and businesses right across the world.

Pangeanic’s Czech language team has translated thousands of documents, web content and other published materials using their skills in Spanish, English, German, French, Japanese, Italian, Russian, Arabic, Portuguese and more languages – into and out of Czech for corporations, companies and multinationals. Our experience in translation projects or both a multilingual and a solo language nature puts us into a unique position amongst all language translation companies. We are known for our fast turnaround, our affordable prices and our quality customer service levels.

Using the latest in language technology tools, we maintain a number of databases to aid our Czech translation service work. This means that you will never pay twice for translation of the same sentence.

We will select the best Czech and English linguists for your project, bringing in specialists in other languages as needed, such as those who can translate in Spanish, French, Italian, German, Russian, Portuguese, Chinese and Arabic. The result is that your written content will read in Czech as though it was originally written in Czech.

We can work with a single file from MS Office ™ or Word to translate your material into your chosen language – including French, Russian, Italian, Czech, Spanish, German, Arabic, Chinese or other languages. We also work with InDesign, FrameMaker, html, software translation, brochures, odt files and more. The Pangeanic translation service will fit with your budget and by using the latest in translation technology tools, we can make it easier for you to grow in the Czech markets.


Characteristics of Czech language

Czech language is not only spoken by the citizens of the Czech Republic but it can also be used by those in Slovakia when it comes to documentation for official proceedings. It is also a legal requirement for all products that are marketed in the country to have instructions printed in Czech language. There are 24 official languages that are used in the European Union, the Czech language is one of these.

Czech syntax is extremely free, a trait shared with other Slavic languages such as, for example, Russian. It also has a very rich morphology, which hinders their learning by speakers of other languages.

Unusually Czech does not have vowels in every single word. This is also the case in other languages such as Serbian, Croatian and Slovak. For example the Czech word for ‘frozen solid’ is Zmrzl and the word for ‘shrunk’ is scvrkl.


Short history of the Czech language

With over 12 million Czech speakers in the world, the language started out being known as Bohemian until early in the 20th century. Czech language can be compared to Slovak as it is mutually intelligible. It also has links with the Sorbian languages and other Slavic language collection.

In the Middle Ages, Czech was one of the primary and most important languages in Central Europe being used, much like English is today. There are some words and names found in Latin manuscripts from the 10th Century that are in fact, Czech, as well as a 13th century hymn that is written in Czech. But the name Czech was not popular until earlay 20th century. The language was known as Bohemain: the King of Bohemia one of the seven electors of the Emperor of the Holy Roman Empire. Gold mines had not been exploited by the Romans in the region, and so the Kingdom became a tax-free state whose strength was based on the massive number of (often German and Swiss) mercenaries that it could recruit almost without limit. The wealth of the Czech mines ensured the power of the Kingdom until their exhaustion.