World Translation Center can provide professional Kyrgyz translation services for English to Kyrgyz and Kyrgyz to English. We can also translate Kyrgyz to and from over 150 other languages, including all the principal languages of Europe, Asia, South America, the Middle East and a wide range of African languages, at competitive prices.
Our Kyrgyz specialists will be able to provide translation for virtually any project you might have, including marketing materials, technical, financial, legal and medical documents, websites and software. Our skilled project managers will match your project with a translator team best suited for the area of expertise needed. Every linguist works exclusively in his or her own mother tongue and within his or her area of expertise guaranteeing not only quality translation, but proper localization as well. After each document is translated, it will be edited and proofread by another professional translator to assure maximum quality.
We also make available transcription, video recording and subtitling services. In the event that you need to have an existing video dubbed, a commercial narrated or a telephone system recorded, our native Kyrgyz speakers are available to provide high quality voiceover services.
We pride ourselves in delivering high quality cost-effective services, whether your project is small or large, simple or highly complex.
Kyrgyz or Kirgiz, (also spelled Kirghiz, Kyrghiz or Qyrghiz) is together with Russian the official language of the Republic of Kyrgyzstan. It is a Turkic language and modern-day Kyrgyz is more and more understood also in Kazakhstan.
The Republic of Kyrgyzstan is an internationally recognized independent state since 31 August 1991; it is a member of the UN and CIS.
Kyrgyz is not a complicated but rather logical language. Most grammatical meanings are communicated with suffixes that follow strict rules and with such logic, that, once understood, cause no or very little confusion. Suffixes change depending on the last vowels in the word itself and therefore make words look different from word to word. These suffix rules are called "vowel harmony."
The word “Kyrgyz” is believed to have been derived from the Turkic word for "forty", referring to the legendary hero Manas, who united forty regional clans against the Uyghers in the early 9th century AD, when the Uyghers dominated Kyrgyzstan, Mongolia, and parts of Russia and China. The word “Kyrgyz” also refers to being "unconquerable" and "undefeatable".
Kyrgyz was originally written in the “Uniform Turkic Alphabet”, a Latin alphabet used by non-Slavic peoples in the 20th century. That alphabet was gradually replaced by an Arabic one by the mid-20th century; then a Latin alphabet was briefly introduced, which the Soviets then replaced with a Cyrillic one. The Cyrillic alphabet eventually became common and has remained until this day.
The new Kyrgyz flag, as seen here below, was adopted in 1992. It is red, with a circular stylized representation of the roof of a Kyrgyz “yurt” in the centre, surrounded by the 40 rays of a golden sun. A yurt is a portable dwelling traditionally used by nomads in the steppes of Central Asia. The 40 rays represent the 40 tribes Manas united against the Uyghers.
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