Supported By Lilt Spence Green explains how his experience as a research scientist at Google Translate over a decade ago sparked a grand idea: use AI to make all products and services available in all the world’s languages. Cut to modern day, and his company LILT is hard at work towards that vision. Green spoke with MultiLingual about what’s next for LILT and where he sees the localization industry going.
SAN JOSE, Calif. — XL8, a Silicon Valley tech company providing AI-powered machine translation technology, is excited to announce its acceptance into the prestigious...
Microsoft and TAUS are proud to announce the launch of our latest feature for Custom Translator - domain-specific translation models! This new feature will allow customers to easily access pre-built custom models for specific industries and use cases.
Amazon, Google, Meta, Microsoft, and Apple may have competing interests, but they’ve recently found one thing to work together on: All five of these big tech companies have joined forces to support the Speech Accessibility Project at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign (UIUC).
Earlier this month, Microsoft announced that its Reading Progress tool — a free platform that allows teachers to assess students’ reading progress — will include Ukrainian in its list of available languages.
Today, Microsoft is adding two new languages to Translator’s ever-growing list of languages—Somali and Zulu! Somali and Zulu text translation is available now in...
Earlier this week Microsoft announced a new upgrade to its machine translation (MT) software, Microsoft Translator. The updated version utilizes Z-code, a multilingual artificial...
Microsoft Translator now offers Inuinnaqtun and a romanized version of Inuktitut, which were developed with the support of the government of Nunavut, Canada, and other community groups. Inuktitut, which is the most widely known and spoken dialect of the Inuktut language, was first added to Microsoft Translator in Jan. 2021. When it was first added to the platform, Microsoft Translator could only translate it using the native Inuktitut syllabary system.
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