Quality guarantee by Persian Translators
Studyhood provides Persian translation services of high quality. Our translators are native Persian speakers with degrees in Translation Studies; that is when you would like your documents to be translated into the Persian language. When your original text is written in Persian, then we will assign your work to our translators who are fluent in both the Persian and their native language.
Only 25% of the translators who apply to work with us pass our quality checks. That's how we guarantee that our standards are kept extremely high. All of our translators are categorized first by language direction (i.e., Persian to English translation vs. English to Persian translation). Subsequently, we categorize our translators by both field (law, IT, business, medicine, economics, etc.) and specialization (european law, programming in C, business networks, urology, international finance, etc.). If you are not sure about the category of your document, then ask us, and we will respond to you within 24 hours about our Greek translation service and resources.
Our professional translators can translate for the combinations of Persian to English, English to Persian, and more.
- Accurate, timely, high-quality Persian translation service available worldwide - 24 hours a day, 7 days a week, 52 weeks of the year!
- Web site translation from Persian into many languages, and from many languages into Persian
- Document translation from Persian into many languages, and from many languages into Persian
- Experienced, native-speaking Persian translators
- Experienced, native-speaking translators
- Excellent customer support
About Iran (Persia)
Iran, (Persian: ايران , Īrān; officially the Islamic Republic of Iran (Persian: جمهوری اسلامی ايران , transliteration: Jomhūrī-ye Eslāmī-ye Īrān), also formerly known as Persia internationally, is the eighteenth most populated and the world's seventeenth largest country and is located in the Middle East, bordering Central Asia, South Asia and the Caucasus region. Its area is approximately the size of the United Kingdom, France, Spain, and Germany combined. Iran borders Armenia, Azerbaijan (including its Nakhichevan exclave) and Turkmenistan to the north, Afghanistan and Pakistan to the east, and Turkey and Iraq to the west. In addition, it borders the Persian Gulf, an important oil-producing area, and the Caspian sea. Shi'a Islam is the official state religion and Persian the official language.
Iran has one of the oldest histories in the world, extending nearly 6,000 years, and throughout history, Iran has been of geostrategic importance because of its central location in Eurasia. Iran is a founding member of the UN, NAM, OIC, OPEC, and ECO. Iran occupies an important position on the world economic stage due to its substantial reserves of petroleum and has considerable regional influence in Southwest Asia. Iran is also one of the few states that comprise the Cradle of Humanity. The name Iran is a cognate of Aryan and literally means "Land of the Aryans." (from Wikipedia)
Iran's population was declared 70,049,262 in the 2006 census with nearly one quarter of its people being 15 years of age or younger. Iran is also ethnically and linguistically diverse, with some cities, such as Tehran, bringing various ethnic groups together.
Approximately 70% of Iran's peoples speak Iranian languages. The major groups in this category include Persians, Kurds, Gilakis, Mazandaranis, Lurs, and Baluchis. Turkic speakers, such as the Azeri, Turkmen, and the Qashqai peoples, comprise a substantial minority. The remainder are primarily Semitics such as Arabs and Assyrians or other Indo-Europeans such as Armenians. There are also small communities of Brahui in southeastern Iran.
About the Persian Language (from Wikipedia)
Persian (Local names: فارسی Fârsi or پارسی Pârsi)* is an Indo-European language spoken in Iran, Afghanistan and Tajikistan as well as parts in Pakistan, and by minorities in Uzbekistan, Turkmenistan, Azerbaijan, Georgia, Southern Russia, neighboring countries, and elsewhere. It is derived from the language of the ancient Persian people. It is part of the Iranian branch of the Indo-Iranian language family.
Persian and its varieties have official-language status in Iran, Afghanistan, and Tajikistan. According to CIA World Factbook, based on old data, there are approximately 62 million native speakers of Persian in Iran, Afghanistan, Tajikistan and Uzbekistan and about the same number of people in other parts of the world speak Persian. UNESCO was asked to select Persian as one of its languages in 2006. Persian has also been taught in the Pakistani School curriculum until the Benazir Bhutto's government changed it.
Persian has been a medium for literary and scientific contributions to the Islamic world as well as the Western. It has had an influence on certain neighbouring languages, particularly the Turkic languages of Central Asia, Caucasus, and Anatolia. It has had a lesser influence on Arabic and other languages of Mesopotamia.
For five centuries prior to the British colonization of present day Pakistan, India, and [Bangladesh], Persian was widely used as a second or first language in the Indian subcontinent; it took prominence as the language of culture and education in several Muslim courts in the subcontinent and became the "official language" under the Mughal emperors. Only in 1843 did the subcontinent begin conducting business in English. Evidence of Persian's historical influence in the region can be seen in the extent of its influence on Urdu, Hindi, Marathi, Bengali, and Sindhi language, as well as the popularity that Persian literature still enjoys in the region.