Tips for creating the best translation experience for your audience with spf.io
How many times have you bought a good product that worked for others only to find that it didn’t seem to work for you? Or maybe the product seemed so simple, you never learned how to get really good at it.
We want to empower you to create the best translation experience. That means going beyond providing a good product to actually helping you succeed with it. In this post we’re providing four 1-page PDFs of best practices you can share with your team.
We’ve seen firsthand how a these best practices can raise the bar on the translation experience. It can make all the difference between a “thanks for trying” response and truly wowing your audience.
Some are fairly obvious, like pausing between sentences or making sure you announce that translation is available in the language of the people who need it. Others are unintuitive like the drastic change adding a period to the end of a sentence can make in the automatic translations that come from it.
We’ve taken these learnings and distilled them into four 1-page printable PDFs to make them easy to share with your team. You can print them out, share the links, and read through them together so that everyone gets on the same page and knows what to do. Here they are:
Tips for creating the best translation experience
|5 Tips for spf.io operators||4 Tips for AV techs running spf.io|
|4 Tips for speakers using spf.io||3 Tips for greeters at multilingual events|
Every church has their own reasons for seeking to provide translation. It can feel overwhelming at the beginning to know where to even begin. You have a few different ways to provide translation. Each have their own costs and benefits. To help you through the process, this article explains.read more
Martin Luther King, Jr. famously described Sunday morning at eleven o’clock as the “most segregated hour of Christian America.” Regrettably, it’s nearly 60 years later and not much has changed.read more
It’s not everyday you get to hear the United Nations Chief Information and Technology Officer speak. It’s even cooler when you can ask her a question.read more