Tools Google’s online language switcher new milestone birthday is the 10th. Google Translate, so the tool is called, now supports over 13 languages to a new language, including Hawaii and the Kurdish language.
Thus, Google Translate is able to translate the text from and into more than 100 languages (exactly 103 languages).
Google claims that the service began in April 2006 covers 99 percent of the online population.
The idea of Google Translate was first coined in 2004, when one of the co-founder of Google, Sergey Brin, became frustrated by a translation program because a program that translates English-Kore e-mail to “The sliced raw fish shoes it wishes. Google green onion thing! ”
Google Translate now use a combination of machine learning (machine learning) and human volunteers to ensure accurate results over language and not ridiculous.
The tech giant, said in an announcement on the Google Translate Blog, says that to add a new language, the language should be the language written with “a large number of translation in the new language” that is already online.
By doing so, Google Translate can apply machine learning to texts. Three million volunteers also improve the results of interpreting and suggesting new words.
The new languages are added at this time is Amharic (spoken in Ethiopia); Corsican language; Frisian language (Dutch and German); Kyrgyz language; Hawaiian language; Kurdish language; Luxembourg language; Samoan; Scots Gaelic language; Shona (Zimbabwe); Sindhi (Pakistan and India); Pashto (Afghanistan and Pakistan); and Xhosa (South Africa).