Translator from Chinese to English free online


To use the instant free online Chinese to English translator, please enter the text in the top editing window. After that, please click on the green "Translate" button. You will then see the translated text appear in the window below.

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Additional Chinese-English translator

Another Chinese-English translator for translating texts, words and sentences. The service is limited to translating 1000 characters a time.


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Chinese belongs to the Sino-Tibetan language branch of the family, which includes many spoken variants of Chinese. Varieties of Chinese are usually considered by native speakers as dialects or as a group of separate languages within a large Chinese language family. Currently, most classifications distinguish from 7 to 13 main regional groups based on the phonetic development of the Middle Chinese language, among which Putonghua or Mandarin is the most common (66%, or about 800 million speakers), followed by Minsk (75 million), Wu (74 million) and Yue (68 million). The phonology of standard Chinese is borrowed from the Beijing dialect, the vocabulary is from the Mandarin group, and the grammar is based on the literature of the modern written vernacular. Standard Chinese has become a pluricentric language: it is the official language of the People's Republic of China, one of the official languages of Taiwan and one of the four official languages of Singapore. Standard Chinese is also one of the six official languages of the United Nations. Chinese, like English, is classified according to the typology of the word order as SVO (subject-verb-object). In typical simple sentences, transitive verbs precede their objects, and the subject precedes the verb. Chinese can also be considered a topic-dominated language: it is dominated by sentences that begin with a topic, usually "given" or "old" information, and end with a comment, or "new" information. Currently, two types of hierographic writing are used for Chinese languages. The first variant is a traditional Chinese script created during the Han Empire era. This option is still used in Hong Kong, Macau and Taiwan. The second option is simplified hierographic writing, created in the PRC in 1954, where the writing of many hieroglyphs was greatly simplified, instead of complex traditional glyphs, the letter was reduced to fewer strokes. This version of the letter is used by the vast majority of Chinese in China. This version of the letter has become the official letter in Singapore and the defacto standard of writing among young Chinese in Malaysia.