Chambers Translations Services established in 1995 is one the oldest and the most well established International translation services company in Singapore, located @ Peace Centre # 03-09, Singapore 228149 , Chambers Translation Service provides accurate and reliable translation services for more than 80 languages including Spanish Translation Services for all types of documents
Chambers Translations Services Singapore has a team of professional Spanish Translators, our Spanish translatorspossess Spanish Translation qualifications and a good track record in translating Spanish documents. We have Spanish translators who specialise in translating Legal, Financial, Medical, Chemical and Technical documents
We can translate documents from Spanish into English and from Spanish into more than 80 other languages including English into Spanish
Chambers Spanish translation services only hires professional Spanish translators who have a good track record in providing customers with high quality translation, we take care to ensure each translated document meets each client’s needs. Our trained Senior Spanish translators proof read carefully and check each translation we produce, to ensure our valued clients get accurate translations
Why Choose Chambers Spanish Translation Services?
Don’t trust your international language needs to less than the best
Thorough and accurate. 73% of our business comes from repeat customers.
Proven Track Record
Trusted by many prominent companies worldwide.
Trained Native-Speaking Professionals
Experienced professionals and subject specialists on every project.
Types Spanish documents we handle
- Spanish Birth certificate translation
- Spanish Diploma certificate translation
- Spanish Wedding certificate translation
- Spanish Legal contract translation
- Spanish Divorce decree translation
- Spanish No Impediment to marry translation
- Spanish Police Criminal Record translation
- Spanish Death Certificate translation
- Spanish Driving license translation
- Spanish Bank statement translation
- Spanish Registration document translation
- Spanish Insurance certificate translation
- Spanish Passport / ID card translation
- We translate all official documents
The status of national varieties is determined by the a) population size of users, their b) economic and c) political power, d) historical factors.
Size of users of Spanish Language
Standard Spanish is an official language in more than 20 countries including Spain, Mexico, Columbia, Argentina, Peru, Venezuela, Chile, Ecuador, Guatemala, Cuba, Bolivia, Dominican Republic, Honduras, Salvador, Paraguay, Nicaragua, Costa Rica, Uruguay, Panama and Equatorial Guinea. It is also used by the United Nations in intergovernmental meetings and documentation. It is one of the world’s major languages and third most widely spoken language in the world after Mandarin and English.
(The following list is from George Weber’s article “Top Languages: The World’s 10 Most Influential Languages” in Language Today (Vol. 2, Dec 1997)
Globally, the total number of Standard Spanish speakers compared to other United Nations Official languages is as follows:
1) Mandarin (1.12 billion speakers, Native: 1.1 billion, Non-Native: 20 million)
2) English (480 million speakers, Native: 330 million, Non-Native: 150 million)
3) Spanish (320 million speakers, Native: 300 million, Non-Native: 20 million)
4) French (265 million speakers, Native: 75 million, Non-Native: 190 million)
5) German (109 million speakers, Native: 100 million, Non-Native: 9 million)
6) Arabic (221 million speakers, Native: 200 million, Non-Native: 21 million)
Standard Spanish Ranks 4th in terms of the number of countries where each is spoken. The number that follows is the total number of countries that use that language:
1) English (115)
2) French (35)
3) Arabic (24)
4) Spanish (20)
5. Russian (16)
6. German (9)
7. Mandarin (5)
The number of countries includes core countries (where the language has full legal or official status), outer core countries (where the language has some legal or official status and is an influential minority language, such as English in India or French in Algeria), and fringe countries (where the language has no legal status, but is an influential minority language in trade, tourism, and the preferred foreign language of the young, such as English in Japan or French in Romania).
Spain’s economy is the eighth biggest worldwide and the fifth largest in Europe (according to the World Bank). As of 2005, GDP was valued at $1.12 trillion, just behind Italy and ahead of Canada. Its PPP is $1.133 billion (2005 est.), GDP real growth rate is 3.4% (2005 est.) and GDP per capita of $27.226 (1997 est.). Spain’s mixed economy supports a GDP that on a per capita basis is 90% of that of the four leading West European economies and slightly above the European Union average. Spain gain admission to the first group of countries launching the euro in 1999. Unemployment currently stands at 7.6% of the labour force (October 2006) having fallen from a high of 20% and above in the early 1990s. The country’s economy has created more than half of all the new jobs in the European Union over the five years ending with 2005. The Spanish economy has thus been regarded lately as one of the most dynamic within the EU, attracting significant amounts of foreign investment. Inflation rate by consumer price index is 2.1% (1997 est.) and the unemployment rate is 7.6% (2005 est.).
Mexico is a regional power due to factors including economic development, size, military and political might. It is the only Latin American member of the Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development (OECD). Since 1994, Mexico is firmly established as an upper middle-income country, considered as a newly industrialized country and has the 13th largest nominal GDP of $1.143 trillion (2008 est.), the 11th largest by purchasing power parity of $1.563 trillion (2008 est.), and also the largest GDP per capita of $14,534 (2008 est.), in Latin America according to the International Monetary Fund. Its GDP growth was 4.8% in 2006. The economy is strongly linked to those of its North American Free Trade Agreement (NAFTA) partners. Uneven income distribution and the increase in drug-related violence are issues of concern in Mexico. Inflation rates are also at historic lows; the inflation rate in Mexico in 2007 was 3 percent. Unemployment rates are the lowest of all OECD member countries at 3.7 percent.
Argentina has the second-highest Human Development Index and GDP per capita of $14,410 in purchasing power parity in Latin America. Argentina is one of the G-20 major economies, with the world’s 30th largest nominal GDP, and the 23rd largest when purchasing power or GDP of $572.9 billion is taken into account. Its Inflation rate is 6.5 % (10/2009 est.) or 14.1% (Private 10/2009 est.) and GDP growth is 6.8% (early 2008) and 0.1% (8/2008 – 8/2009). The country is classified as upper-middle income or a secondary emerging market by the World Bank. Its economic performance has been very uneven, in which high economic growth alternated with severe recessions, particularly during the late twentieth century. Early in the twentieth century it was one of the richest countries in the world, though it is now an upper-middle income country. Argentina is considered an emerging economy by the FTSE Global Equity Index. Its unemployment rate is 7.8% (09/2008). Drug-related violence, corruption and bloated bureacracy are issues of concern.
Spain, in recent years, has set an intriguing precedent for small states entering the North Atlantic Treaty Organization and the European Union. Defying economies of scale, Spain used progressive institutions at domestic and international levels along with creative geopolitics to engage both the United States and traditional powers in Europe. The result was that Spain, without dramatic increases in defence spending, still managed to narrow the transatlantic gap along vital dimensions. These included increased participation in the development of high technology defense and aerospace systems as well as a stronger, independent voice in global affairs.
Mexico is one of the founding members of several international organizations, most notably the United Nations, the Organization of American States, the Organization of Ibero-American States, the OPANAL and the Rio Group. For a long time, Mexico has been one of the largest contributors to the United Nations regular budget, in 2008 over 40 million dollars were given to the organization. It is the only Latin American member of the Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development since 1994. Mexico is considered as a newly industrialized country, a regional power and an emerging market, hence its presence in major economic groups such as the G8+5 and the G-20. In addition, since the 1990s Mexico has sought a reform of the United Nations Security Council and its working methods with the support of Canada, Italy, Pakistan and other nine countries, which form a group informally called the Coffee Club.
Argentina, during the term of President Néstor Kirchner (2003 onwards suspended its policy of automatic alignment with the United States and moved closer to other Latin American countries. In the 2006 United Nations Security Council election, Argentina supported the candidacy of Venezuela (a Mercosur member) over Guatemala for a non-permanent seat in the Security Council. The Mercosur has become a central part of the Argentine foreign policy, with the goal of forming a Latin American trade block. Argentina has chosen to form a block with Brazil when it comes to external negotiations, though the economic asymmetries between South America’s two largest countries have produced tension at times. In 2005, Argentina assumed again the two-year non-permanent position in the UN Security Council. As of 2007, during Kirchner’s almost four years in power, Argentina entered into 294 bilateral agreements, including 39 with Venezuela, 37 with Chile, 30 with Bolivia, 21 with Brazil, 12 with the People’s Republic of China, 10 with Germany, 9 with the United States and Italy, and 7 with Cuba, Paraguay, Spain and Russia. Pakistan and Argentina enjoy very good relations. A Memorandum of Understanding between the National Academy of Exact, Physical and Natural Sciences of Argentina and the Pakistan Academy of Sciences was signed. In pursuit of its policy of establishing scientific cooperation with Argentina, Pakistan has been actively engaged in signing Memoranda of Understanding (MoUs) with various organizations.
Over the past 1,000 years, Standard Spanish language has expanded from the south to the Mediterranean Sea and was transferred to Spain’s colonial empire, mostly in the Western Hemisphere, and eventually became the official language of some 20 countries and was adopted as one of the six official languages of the United Nations.
Spanish Translation Services
Good Quality Spanish translation services is essential if you like to market your products and services into the Spanish speaking world. The buying power of this group will continue to grow more rapidly and therefore should not be ignored. If you need Spanish translators or Spanish interpreters who have a good command of the Spanish language and good knowledge of the cultural nuances contact Chambers Translation Services on +65 63391886 for Spanish translation services.