Assamese Translation Services
We undertake English to Assamese and Assamese to English translation, editing and proofreading services.
Assamese Translation Services
Parikh Info Solutions Pvt. Ltd. is a fast growing Language Service Provider company based in Mumbai, India. Parikh Info Solutions Pvt. Ltd. is a professional translation company in India, We have a team of 50+ experienced Assamese translators specializing in diverse fields like Finance document translation, Engineering document translation, Medical document translation, Life Science document translation, Entertainment document translation, Corporate document translation, Education document translation, IT document translation, Legal document translation, Marketing document translation etc.
CAT Tools: Our translators can use several CAT (Computer Aided Translation) tools like Trados, Wordfast Pro, Memsource, memoQ, ATMS, TM Connect, SmartCAT, MateCAT, etc. for consistent translation service.
Fonts: As per standard industry practice, we use Unicode fonts like Mangal, Nirmala, Arial Unicode MS for Assamese. For some print jobs requiring TTF fonts, we can use ShreeLipi fonts.
Human Translation / Machine Translation: Like any other industry, language industry is also evolving with use of machine learning and AI. While we strive for best quality human translation, we also understand the need of the hour, and do undertake MTPE (Machine Translation Post Editing) projects for very large volume jobs, whereby the clients insist on MTPE to save time, efforts and cost
However, all other regular jobs are strictly done by experienced native human translators and that is the reason we have been able to retain our clients since several years with consistent high quality human translations.
Interesting Facts About Assamese
1. Assamese is an Eastern Indo-Aryan language
spoken mainly in the Indian state of Assam, where it is an official language. It is the easternmost Indo-European language, spoken by over 15 million speakers, and serves as a lingua franca in the region. Nefamese is an Assamese-based pidgin used in Arunachal Pradesh and Nagamese, an Assamese-based Creole language is widely used in Nagaland. The Kamtapuri language of Rangpur division of Bangladesh and Cooch Behar and Jalpaiguri districts of India are linguistically closer to Assamese, though the speakers identify with the Bengali culture and the literary language. In the past, it was the court language of the Ahom kingdom from the 17th century. Along with other Eastern Indo-Aryan languages, Assamese evolved at least before 7th century CE from the middle Indo-Aryan Magadhi Prakrit, which developed from dialects similar to, but in some ways more archaic than Vedic Sanskrit.
2. History of Assamese
Assamese originated in Old Indo-Aryan dialects, though the exact nature of its origin and growth is not clear yet. It is generally believed that Assamese and the Kamatapuri lects derive from the Kamarupi dialect of Eastern Magadhi Prakrit that kept to the north of the Ganges; though some authors contest a close connection of Assamese with Magadhi Prakrit. Assamese developed from Indo-Aryan settlements in urban centers and along the Brahmaputra river embedded in Tibeto-Burman and Austroasiatic communities. Kakati's (1941) assertion that Assamese has an Austroasiatic substrate is generally accepted — which suggests that when the Indo-Aryan centers formed in the 4th-5th centuries CE, there were substantial Austroasiatic speakers that later accepted the Indo-Aryan vernacular. The Indo-Aryan vernacular in Kamarupa had differentiated itself from the original vernacular by the 7th-century, before it did in Bengal or Orissa, as observed by Xuanzang the Chinese traveler. These changes were likely due to non-Indo-Aryan speakers adopting the language. The evidence of the newly differentiated vernacular is found in the Prakritisms present in the Sanskrit of the Kamarupa inscriptions from which eventually Assamese emerged.
3. Assamese Literature
The earliest Assamese writer was Hema Saraswati, who wrote Prahlada Charita in the late 13th century A.D. Madhava Kandhali was another prominent figure in Assamese literature in the 14th century and he wrote a vernacular version of the Ramayana. Other well-known works of 15th century Assamese writers include Giti Ramayana by Durgavara, Mantras (author unknown) and canticles from the Puranas by Manakara and Pitambara. Between 1228 and 1824, the Ahoms of Burma ruled Assam and contributed a collection of a unique style of prose called Buranjis. Technical literature on a host of different subjects including medicine, astrology, music, dancing and mathematics also flourished. Although Bengali seemed to be elbowing out Assamese during later years, the Christian missionaries Nathan Brown and Miles Bronson helped revive Assamese literature. Today, Assam is known for its contribution of poets and novelists like Rajanikanta Bardaloi, Hiteshwar Bezbarua, Benudhar Raj Khowa and Chandra Kumar Agarwal apart from a host of contemporary authors like Phul Goswami, Indira Goswami, Harendra Kumar Bhuyan and Arupa Patangia Kalita.
4. Assamese Style and Grammar
A variant of the eastern Nagari script, Assamese has its roots in the Gupta script. Originally written on the bark of the saanchi tree, its religious texts and chronicles were preserved this way. Assamese was not a phonetic language initially, but Hemkosh (the second dictionary of Assamese) introduced Sanskrit based spellings, which have standardized the language today. OutsourcingTranslation provides effective solutions for translation, interpretation and transcription to several companies in the world. We stand out in the market of translation service providers by positioning ourselves entirely on the basis of high-quality work, delivered within a shorter turnaround time and at competitive rates.
5. Alveolar stops
The Assamese phoneme inventory is unique in the Indic group of languages in its lack of a dental-retroflex distinction among the coronal stops as well as the lack of postalveolar affricates and fricatives. Historically, the dental and retroflex series merged into alveolar stops. This makes Assamese resemble non-Indic languages of Northeast India (such as Austroasiatic and Sino-Tibetan languages). The only other language to have fronted retroflex stops into alveolars is the closely related eastern dialects of Bengali (although a contrast with dental stops remains in those dialects). Note that /r/ is normally realised as [ɹ] or as a retroflex approximant.
More Supported Languages
At Parikh Info Solutions Pvt. Ltd., we provide the highest quality translation services second to none. We work with qualified native linguists so that the integrity of your document's content remains intact. All our native linguists have a rich experience of over 5 years.
Our linguists have the latest CAT tools at their fingertips to resolve all your complex translations. Parikh Info Solutions Pvt. Ltd. works the finest hence many large companies including government agencies have placed their trust in us.
With our transparent per word rate structure enjoy the lowest pricing for all your translation needs.
We specialise in translating all major and rare Indian languages such as Hindi to English, Marathi to English, Telugu to English, Odia to English, Punjabi to English, Gujarati to English. We also provide back-translation for English to Hindi, English to Marathi, English to Telugu, English to Punjabi, English to Odia and many more languages.
Parikh Info Solutions Pvt. Ltd. takes pride in being one of the top translation agencies worldwide.
Send us any documents, patents, technical manuals we will translate it for you. We provide translation service, back-translation service, proofreading service, editing service, linguistic reviews services, cognition debriefing reviews service, cultural consulting service, QM and reconciliation service for you.
We offer translation services for following fields:
- Medical Document
- Information Technology
- Technical / Engineering
- Corporate Communication
- Government Document
We use the latest CAT tools for consistency of terminology and to provide the fastest turnaround. We now have an improved digital reach making our services easily accessible. Break down the language barriers using our translation services.
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