Turkish is a Turkish language used mainly in Turkey, Bulgaria, Cyprus, within the former Ottoman Empire, and is also the language of several million immigrants in the European Union. Ottoman Turkish exclusively used the Turkish Ottoman script (a variant of the Arabic script) until 1928, when the Latin script was introduced. The number of native speakers is estimated at 125 million.
TRANSLATIONS TO AND FROM – Turkish
Arabic is a Semitic language. There are considerable differences between Arabic and the regional spoken languages (e.g. Egyptian, Syrian, Iraqi, Moroccan Arabic). Written Arabic is only slightly different to the language of the Koran, although it is only actively used by scholars. The individual spoken languages show the similar centrifugal tendencies that caused the Romance languages to break away from what was once uniform Latin. Unlike Romance languages, however, the differences are only slightly apparent in the written form of the language.
TRANSLATIONS TO AND FROM – Arabic
Hebrew is the term used for all evolutionary variants of the Hebrew language from ancient Hebrew through biblical Hebrew to modern Hebrew, which is now spoken in the state of Israel.
Hebrew is part of the Semitic family of languages. However, modern Hebrew is also sometimes classed as an Indo-European language, due to the fundamental influence of these languages, which have greatly affected the structure of the original Hebrew.
TRANSLATIONS TO AND FROM – Hebrew