Nepali Translation Services
Planet Veritas is a professional language service provider who can provide high quality Nepali translation and interpreting services.
All of our Nepali translation and interpreting services are undertaken by fully qualified, registered Nepali speaking linguists. They each work across a range of different industries and fields including; public sector, oil and gas, energy, technical, financial, legal, multimedia, and many more.
Population 26 million people
Language family Indo-Aryan
Related languages Hindi, Punjabi
Number of global speakers Around 17 million native speakers worldwide
- Sourcing a Nepali translation
It is likely that you do not speak Nepali yourself, and you may never have required a Nepali translation service before. Therefore, it is paramount that you take your time in sourcing a professional company that can promise you a quality service and meet all of your requirements.
Trust, we believe, is crucial. We trust our Nepali translators completely, as we are so confident in their professionalism and abilities, and we are sure that you will be able to put your trust in us to handle your Nepali translation project.
We only work with native speaking Nepali translators living in Nepal and other areas where it is an official language, such as Bhutan, Burma and parts of India.
All of our Nepali translators have, at the very least, five years of professional experience in Nepali translation and are educated to degree level or above.
- Nepali translation – a language overview
Nepali is the de facto lingua franca of the South Asian sovereign state of Nepal, whilst it is also one of the 23 official languages of India and is spoken natively in Bhutan and parts of Burma.
Nepali is an Indo-Aryan language, and their are around 17 million native speakers worldwide, including over 11 million in Nepal, meaning just over 40% of the population speak Nepali as a mother tongue. It was previously called Khas Kurā, or Khaskura, and was the language of the Khasa kingdom in 1200-1300AD.
The language uses the Devanāgarī alphabet, which came about from the Brahmi script in the 11th century AD.
Nepali as a name is ambiguous. This is due to the fact that it was originally a pronunciation of Nepal Bhasa, the Tibeto-Burman language of the capital Kathmandu.