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Simultaneous Interpretation

Interpretation may be as old as mankind, but simultaneous interpretation with its microphones, headsets, and advanced sound equipment is a relatively new phenomenon which first appeared sometime around 1925.

Credit for the invention of simultaneous interpreting is given to the American businessman, Edward Fillane. The earliest equipment for simultaneous interpreting (microphone, earphones, and switching equipment) was manufactured by IBM. Some claim that the first time it was employed was in the USSR in 1928 at the 6th Comintern Congress, however, simultaneous interpreting became really well-known at the Nuremberg Trial.

We provide this highly demanding interpreting style, that allows a one-sentence delay between the speaker and interpreter, through highly qualified, experienced interpreters, in all major languages, at competitive rates.

Contact Info: 

Bessy Ferris, Manager
Phone: 604 254 9626 ext. 236
Fax: 604 254 4606
bferris@mosaicbc.com