You may like it more or less, but Google Translate it is one of those tools that with all the evils it brings, it compensates in a significant part with a functionality that is wonderful and that, in fact, has changed the world as we understand it today. Literally speaking. better
Or could you imagine a few years ago reading pages in English, Russian, German, Chinese… how are you doing today? Yes, it is true that Google Translate still has a lot to improve, but the service it provides is generally quite good and the improvements have always come. Keep in mind that it has been more than sixteen years since the Internet giant released it to the world. There weren’t even smartphones out there then.
Well, Google Translate continues to improve and the latest update received by the service expands the number of supported languages. They are in total the new languages added by the service, so in total Google Translate supports a total of 133 languages from around the world. As far as Spain is concerned, the officers have been present for a long time: Catalan, Galician, Basque… and obviously, Castilian or Spanish.
In the new batch of supported languages that Google Translate receives, there is a bit of everything, from some that not even a million people use, such as Mizo, originally from an area of northeast India, to Lingala, with more than 45 million speakers in central Africa. You have the complete list in the article they have published on the official Google blog.
However, I did not want to miss the opportunity to mention some languages that are added to Google Translate and that are used in some of the countries of America from where you read us a lot:
- Aymarawith about two million speakers spread between Bolivia, Chile and Peru.
- Guaranowith about seven million speakers between Argentina, Bolivia, Brazil and Paraguay.
- Quechuawith about ten million speakers between Bolivia, Colombia, Ecuador, Peru and other countries in the area.
You already know, if you read us from any of the indicated countries and in addition to Spanish you use one of those languages, Google Translate has not forgotten about them. By the way, the service recently enabled access to the history of all the translations you’ve done using your Google account, in case you’re interested in recovering any.