Home » Articles Posted by Paul Neyman

Evolution of the Alphabet

The evolution of ancient runes into modern symbols of latin alphabet.

Bilingva assigned as the Disaster Translation and Language Support Service for the City and County of San Francisco

In response to the COVID-19 Public Health Emergency, Bilingva has been assigned as the disaster translation and language support service for the City and County of San Francisco. Our team is handling translations of urgent alerts and notifications as well as online and over the phone interpreting for meetings. We are proud to be on […]

Remote Conference Interpreting from Bilingva

If you are planning an #event, make sure to contact #BILINGVA and talk about our online interpreting technology when all the participants of the event (the speakers, the international audience and the #interpreters) can connect from their locations anywhere in the world.

Bilingva Selected as the Language Service Provider for the City and County of San Francisco

Bilingva Selected as the Language Service Provider for the City and County of San Francisco

The amazing brains of real time interpreters

An interesting article from BBC about how the world’s most powerful computers still can’t perform accurate real-time interpreting of one language to another. Yet human interpreters do it with ease. Geoff Watts meets the neuroscientists who are starting to explain this remarkable ability.

Bilingva Provides Remote Interpreting at Google I/O 2019

Bilingva provided remote simultaneous interpreting at Google I/O 2019.

How Learning New Words Could Make You Happier

Article from Time.com about how learning new words could make you happier.

The World’s Most Efficient Languages

An overview of various world languages and where they reside on the economic vs busy scale and how that possibly affects the speaker's world of view - courtesy of Atlantic.

Expats often struggle to pass on their languages

In-depth article from Economist on the struggle of expats to raise their children able to speak and write their native language.

The Strange Persistence of First Languages

Research has shown the depth of the relationship all of us have with our native tongues—and how traumatic it can be when that relationship is ruptured.