Question and Answer
- What is your name?
- Where do you live?
- What made you decide to become a translator or interpreter?
- studying foreign langages and having a good average in the mother tongue languages. Translation let you know more about different cultures.
- List one strength that you think sets you apart from your colleagues.
- Name the one thing that you most enjoy in your translating or interpreting career.
- We all have worked on those not-so-perfect assignments. Write about one such assignment that was not ideal and what you learned from it.
- At the geginnig I have a problem with phrasal verbs, but i find the suitable solution with the dictionary of this kind of verbs.
- If you could go back in time to when you were just starting out as a translator or interpreter, what advice would you give to your younger self?
- Be confident that you have great skills.
- Name one resource – such as a phone app, CAT tool, website, and so forth – that you find especially helpful in your translating or interpreting work.
- What's the best book you've read this year?
Examining the gap between what managers plan, what they do, and the outcomes they achieve, Stephen Bungay uses the nineteenth-century Prussian Army—and the unpredictable environment of the battlefield—to show business leaders how they can build more effective and productive organizations. Bungay provides a fresh look at how managers can turn planning into execution, and execution into results.