Some of these cookies are essential to the operation of the site,
while others help to improve your experience by providing insights into how the site is being used.
English to Chinese - Standard rate: 0.05 USD per word / 20 USD per hour Chinese to English - Standard rate: 0.05 USD per character / 20 USD per hour Chinese - Standard rate: 0.05 USD per character / 20 USD per hour English - Standard rate: 0.05 USD per word / 20 USD per hour
English to Chinese: “百万阿拉伯程序员”计划 General field: Marketing Detailed field: Marketing / Market Research
Source text - English In October, DAMAC teamed up with the Dubai Future Foundation to jointly launch the ‘One Million Arab Coders’ initiative, and leading to the creation of the Hussain Sajwani-DAMAC Foundation to serve the needs of this historical effort to teach software development to one million Arabs over the next two years. A first-of-its kind pan-Arab education initiative, the One Million Arab Coders Initiative, is our first philanthropic effort to support His Highness Sheikh Mohammed bin Rashid Al Maktoum’s vision for the creation of an empowered, happier society through learning and skills development.
Translation - Chinese 十月，达马克与迪拜未来基金联合发起“百万阿拉伯程序员”计划，并将创立侯赛因·萨基瓦尼-达马克基金，计划在未来两年内培养百万阿拉伯软件开发人员。作为阿拉伯普及教育计划，百万阿拉伯程序员计划是我们启动的首个公益计划。这一计划是为了响应穆罕默德·本·拉希德·阿勒马克图姆酋长所倡导的通过学习和技能发展创建赋能型幸福社会的愿景。
English to Chinese: Adria Villas at AKOYA General field: Marketing Detailed field: Marketing / Market Research
Source text - English Adria Villas at AKOYA
Feel a sense of belonging in a home that celebrates who you are. Introducing Adria Villas, a collection of homes designed to celebrate life. Built in a light neutral palette with accents of earth tones, each villa represents the epitome of the perfect modern home. Here, discover your own personal oasis of relaxation with spacious rooms and large windows that
open out onto your private garden.
• Spacious villas
• Separate living/dining area and kitchen
• Private parking
• Access to the world-class amenities of AKOYA
English to Chinese: 人类简史 General field: Social Sciences Detailed field: History
Source text - English Since humans are individuals, it is difficult to connect them to one another and to make sure that they are all up to date. In contrast, computers aren’t individuals, and it is easy to integrate them into a single flexible network. Hence what we are facing is not the replacement of millions of individual human workers by millions of individual robots and computers. Rather, individual humans are likely to be replaced by an integrated network. When considering automation it is therefore wrong to compare the abilities of a single human driver to that of a single self-driving car, or of a single human doctor to that of a single AI doctor. Rather, we should compare the abilities of a collection of human individuals to the abilities of an integrated network.
For example, many drivers are unfamiliar with all the changing traffic regulations, and they often violate them. In addition, since every vehicle is an autonomous entity, when two vehicles approach the same junction at the same time, the drivers might miscommunicate their intentions and collide. Self-driving cars, in contrast, can all be connected to one another. When two such vehicles approach the same junction, they are not really two separate entities – they are part of a single algorithm. The chances that they might miscommunicate and collide are therefore far smaller. And if the Ministry of Transport decides to change some traffic regulation, all self-driving vehicles can be easily updated at exactly the same moment, and barring some bug in the program, they will all follow the new regulation to the letter.
Translation - Chinese 由于每个人都是独立的个体，因此很难将他们联系起来，并确保他们都了解最新信息。相反，计算机并不是独立的个体，我们很容易将其接入灵活的网络中。因此我们面临的问题不是将无数独立人类工作者被无数独立的机器人或计算机所取代，而是人类独立的个体可能会被一套集成网络取代。因此，当谈论自动化时，将单个人类司机的能力与单辆自动驾驶汽车的能力相比较，或者将单个人类医生与单个人工智能医生的能力相比较都是错误的做法。正确的做法是将人类集体的能力与集成网络的能力相比较。
English to Chinese: 合同 General field: Law/Patents Detailed field: Law: Contract(s)
Source text - English 16.Dismissal:
Your employer can dismiss you without notice in any of the following cases;
If you assume a false identity or nationality, or submit forged documents.
If you are on your probationary period and the dismissal occurred during or at the end of the said period.
If you have committed a fault resulting in substantial material loss to the employer on condition that the employer notifies the labor department within (48) hours of occurrence of the incident.
If you disobey instructions on the safety of the workplace on condition that these instructions have been posted in writing in a visible location and have been provided to the worker in an oral manner if the worker is illiterate.
If you have not been committed to performing your tasks in the workplace according to your contract, and continued to do so even after notifying you in writing and after you have been given a warning of the possibility of dismissal for this reason.
If you are convicted of a crime of honor, honesty, or public morals by a competent court, and have been sentenced to imprisonment for a period exceeding (3) months.
If you reveal any confidential information about your employer or your company.
If you are found in a state of drunkenness or under the influence of psychotropic substances such as drugs during working hours.
If you assault the employer, supervisor, or colleagues during working hours.
If you absent yourself from work without a valid reason for a period of more than (20) intermittent days, or more than (7) consecutive days in a year.
Not performing tasks
Convicted of a crime of honor, honesty, or public morals
English to Chinese: 4 Tips for Improving Your Speed and Endurance General field: Social Sciences Detailed field: Sports / Fitness / Recreation
Source text - English 4 Tips for Improving Your Speed and Endurance
If you just started running, you’re probably concerned with two things: running farther and running faster. And you’re not alone: Those are the fundamental goals of runners at all levels, ages, and speeds, which means—sorry—you might not ever feel like you “made it” as a runner. Your pace and distance ambitions will simply adjust according to your experience. (FWIW, you can totally run simply for the joy of it, but you wouldn’t have clicked on this story if that was your only goal, right?)
The good news is, the same training principals will hold true for the rest of your running career—so learning them early is a solid first step. “You need to do a mix of speed work and slower endurance training to develop both your aerobic and anaerobic energy systems,” says Greg Grosicki, Ph.D., an assistant professor and director of the exercise physiology laboratory at Georgia Southern University. That goes for your first 5K and 50th marathon, but you’ll notice the biggest changes during your first two to three months of training, Grosicki says. “Gradual and consistent training will continue to enhance your performance potential from there.”
But what should that training look like, exactly? Keep these training tips in mind as you embark on your speed-endurance mission.
1. Increase your mileage each week.
Take a quick look at the structure of a few training plans (even if you’re not training for a race just yet). They’re designed to gradually increase your distance and push your speed—without overdoing it—which usually translates to a few short weekday runs, then one weekend long run that gets progressively longer each week.
“To see progress, you need to keep subjecting your body to a stimulus it isn’t used to, in this case longer distances and faster speeds,” says Matt Lee, Ph.D., certified exercise physiologist and a professor of kinesiology at San Francisco State University. “You gradually overload the body, let it adapt, then overload it a little more, let it adapt, and so on.” Before you know it, you’ll be up to a mile, 5K, 10K, half marathon, and so on.
2. Listen to your body.
So, how many miles should you add to your DIY training plan each week? Common running wisdom says not to increase your total mileage by any more than 10 percent a week, but Grosicki says there’s no reason to limit yourself that much if you’re feeling good. In fact, an American Journal of Sports Medicine study found that runners had the same injury rates regardless of whether or not they followed the “10 percent” rule.
That doesn’t mean you should double your mileage over the course of seven days (that’s a one-way ticket to shin splints)—it just means you should pay attention to how you’re feeling and adjust your mileage accordingly. “The best rule of thumb is to use common sense and listen to your body,” Grosicki says. “Most hard training sessions should be followed by at least one—and probably two—easier recovery days.”
Some signs you need a rest day? “Besides any obvious aches and pains, feeling like you’re getting sick, irritability, loss of appetite, and poor sleep all signal that you’re overdoing it,” Grosicki says.
3. Add speed to your long-runs.
Weekly speed work is helpful (see next), but it doesn’t exactly replicate a real-life race. “I’m a big proponent of throwing speed work into long runs to prepare your body to push through the inevitable fatigue you’ll experience in a race,” Grosicki says. Try picking up the pace for the last minute of every mile.
4. Do separate speed workouts—but don’t stress over them.
Grosicki suggests an easy-to-remember speed workout that builds on itself every week, like 4 half-mile repeats with 2 minutes of easy jogging or walking in between. “Do the same workout the following week and try to beat your time.” If you beat your record without a problem, add another half-mile interval or extend the distance.
On the flip side, if speed work feels totally miserable right now, only focus on your endurance for a bit. “Running for 20 consecutive minutes can be daunting when you’re a beginner,” Grosicki says. And that’s okay—you’re still progressing every time you hit the pavement. “Build an ‘endurance base,’ then slowly add in some simple speed intervals from there.”
Because really, the best way to boost your speed and endurance as a beginner is to make running fun—not miserable—so you keep at it, one step at a time.
English to Chinese (Translators Association of China)
My name is Bangyou Xiang, a certified English-Chinese translator with over 3 years' translation experience and a member of Translator Association of China.
My academic background:
B.A.(Central South University, Double First-Class" initiative University, 985/211)
M.A.(Beijing Language and Culture University , top university in linguistics and applied linguistics in China.)
My expertise mainly focuses on education, history, marketing, tourism, contracts, and business. My clients include Apple, Times Higher Education, DAMAC, Epic Films and so on. I've been a TED translator (English-Chinese) for over 3 years, I translated and reviewed dozens of TED talks, and some of them are already available online.
Why choose me?
- High Quality
- 100% human translations
- Fast delivery
- Fair price
- Responsive (less than 12 hours)
Areas of expertise
- General translation
- Website translation
- App/website localization
- Subtitling(TED translator)
- Software QA & Testing
I'm looking forward to cooperating with you. Do not hesitate to contact me and discuss your project.
Keywords: English to Chinese translation, Chinese to English translation, proofreading
education, psychology, marketing
This profile has received 22 visits in the last month, from a total of 16 visitors