English Vietnamese translations


We are experts in English Vietnamese translations

We demand of our translators linguistic perfection and absolute mastery of the subject to be translated. The translators that work for Cosmolingo are carefully selected. We only select qualified native speakers with over 5 years’ proven experience, who translate into their mother tongue. English - Vietnamese translators.

All technical translations contain technical terms that are not commonly used. This complicates the work because you have to find the right terminology for each translation. To speed up these translations we use glossaries, which we gradually expand as we carry out different translation projects. In this way we provide our translators with an accurate and reliable tool.

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We provide sworn, technical, legal, financial, scientific, medical, pharmaceutical, advertising, commercial and website translations of all kinds.

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The Vietnamese

Vietnamese is the official language of 86 million Vietnamese, and about 2 million emigrants, most of whom reside in the United States, although there are large groups all over the world. Some linguists believe it belongs to the Austroasiatic family, whereas others say it is an isolated language because of its peculiarities. At all events, it shows a palpable influence from Chinese; so much so that until the 20th century it was written with the same characters (since then the Vietnamese have adopted the Latin alphabet, albeit with the addition of many diacritics).

But let us talk of the war. It’s the first thing that came into your head, isn’t it? Undoubtedly we have all seen countless films about the Vietnam War. But the fact is that in Vietnam there have been many wars. Let’s look back.

This turbulent history dates back to a thousand years of Chinese oppression, during which Vietnam became a stopover between China and India, soaking up the culture and scientific and cultural advances of both countries. Then it faced the invasion of the Mongols, the Chinese counter-attack and the occupation of the Europeans, particularly the French, which ended up with the division of the country into two opposing halves and the intervention of the United States troops (did you know that the war was never officially declared?), which sought to curb the spread of communism and had the consequences we all know: a devastated country, millions of dead, many of them civilians, thousands of missing and nearly a million refugees. This very year, certain Pentagon documents confirming the malicious deception of successive U.S. administrations have been declassified.

But the wound is healing. In recent decades, the Vietnamese government has adopted the capitalist system and restored diplomatic relations with China (albeit with certain reservations) and even the United States, following an embargo that has lasted 30 years. Today, following the footsteps of China, the country is undergoing healthy economic growth, largely due to the rise in international tourism.