Posts tagged ‘You Tube’

34 Languages To Go In “100 Language Challenge” – Next?

ADOI/100İnanc Yuce kindly volunteered to translate into Turkish the globally crowd-sourced short film “A Declaration of Interdependence,” and gave this as his reason:

“I believe in the interdependence and unity of humanity, and I want to contribute to spreading of this idea.”

What’s your reason?

You too can help translate this inspiring 4-minute film, by Webby Awards Founder and Award-winning filmmaker of Connected, Tiffany Shlain, featuring music by Moby and translations enabled by dotSUB.

The response so far has been wonderful — 66 languages completed to date — thank YOU!

So now we’re especially looking for less populous languages such as Afar, Burmese, Bangla, Fula, Gaelic, Gan, Gujarati, Haitian Creole, Hmong, Kazakh, Khmer, Kurdish, Malagasy, Maori, Rwanda-Rundi, Samoan, Shona, Swazi, Welsh, Yap, Zulu, all Native American languages, and many of the other ~6,700 in the world.  Full list of cool languages still wanted for this honor is below.

Together with skilled volunteers from around the world, we will translate this motivating film into 100 or more languages as a multi-cultural celebration of interdependence in action. Contact Jesse with your questions: [email protected] or Apply Now!

As you can see in the pull-down menu on the video itself, translations for the following languages are already completedAfrikaans, Albanian, Amharic, Arabic, Azerbaijani, Bengali, Bosnian, Bulgarian, Catalan, Chinese (Simplified), Chinese (Traditional), Croatian, Czech, Dutch, English, Esperanto, Estonian, Finnish, French (Canada), French (France), German, Greek, Hausa, Hebrew, Hindi, Hungarian, Icelandic, Igbo, Indonesian, Italian, Japanese, Korean, Latvian, Lithuanian, Macedonian, Malay, Malayalam, Marathi, Mongolian, Norwegian, Persian (Farsi), Polish, Portuguese (Brazil), Portuguese (Portugal), Romanian, Russian, Serbian, Slovak, Slovenian, Somali, Spanish, Swahili, Swedish, Tagalog, Thai, Turkish, Ukrainian, Urdu, Vietnamese.

All translators accepted will be credited with their name and language on the websites of the Interdependence Day partner organizations including dotSUBConnected (the film)Moxie Institute, the Interdependence Movement,  WE CampaignYouth Now and other interdependent global organizations.

So come on, connect your wisdom, heart and more unusual languages with other global citizens! Contact Jesse with your questions: [email protected] or Apply Now!

Languages Wanted…

India (Punjabi, Gujarati, Assamese, Rajasthani, Awadhi, Malayalam, Kannada, Maithili, Oriya, Sindhi, Marwari, Magahi, Santali, Kashmiri), Pakistan (Sindhi), Bhutan (Assamese, Santali), Madagascar (Malagasy), Afghanistan (Pashto, Turkmen), Sri Lanka (Sinhalese, Helabasa), Bangladesh (Santali), Uzbekistan (Uzbek), Kazakhstan (Kazakh, Tatar-Bashkir), Turkmenistan (Turkmen), Nepal (Awadhi, Maithili, Santali), Mongolia (Kazakh).

China (Wu, Cantonese, Hakka, Hausa, Zhuang,Uyghur, Kazakh), Hong Kong (Sindhi), Philippines (Sindhi, Cebuano, Bisaya, Ilokano, Hiligaynon), Burma (Burmese), Cambodia (Khmer), Thailand (Burmese, Lao-Isan), Malaysia (Burmese, Minangkabau), Indonesia (Sindhi, Batak, Minangkabau), Sumatra (Batak, Minangkabau), Singapore (Burmese, Sindhi).

Angola (Kongo), Benin (Yoruba), Togo (Yoruba, Fula), Ethiopia (Amharic, Oromo, Tigrinya), Kenya (Oromo), South Africa (Sotho-Tswana, Shona), Burundi (Rwanda-Rundi), Rwanda (Rwanda-Rundi), Uganda (Rwanda-Rundi), Congo (Rwanda-Rundi, Tshiluba, Kongo), Tanzania (Rwanda-Rundi, Makuwa, Sukuma-Nyamwezi), Suriname (Akan), Mauritania (Fula), Senegal (Fula), Mali (Fula), Guinea (Fula), Burkina Faso (Fula), Niger (Fula), Nigeria (Yoruba, Fula), Cameroon (Fula), Gambia (Fula), Chad (Fula), Sierra Leone (Fula), Guinea-Bissau (Fula), Central African Republic (Fula), Côte d’Ivoire (Fula), Ghana (Fula, Akan, Mossi-Dagomba), Liberia (Fula), Gabon (Fula), Zimbabwe (Shona), Mozambique (Shona, Chewa, Makuwa), Zambia (Shona, Chewa), Malawi (Chewa).

Turkey (Kurdish), Iraq (Kurdish), Iran (Kurdish, Turkmen), Syria (Kurdish), Italy (Lombard, Neapolitan, Venetian), Belarus (Belarusian), Armenia (Armenian), Poland (Belarusian), Russia (Tatar-Bashkir), Haiti (Haitian Creole), Bahamas (Haitian Creole), Cuba (Haitian Creole), Dominican Republic (Haitian Creole), Peru (Southern Quechua), Bolivia (Southern Quechua)

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Connected to Everything In The Universe…

“When we try to pick out anything by itself, we find it hitched to everything else in the Universe.”                  ~ John Muir

Muir, a 20th century naturalist, was certainly ahead of his time; before viruses were known, phones or radios used, even before U.S. National Parks – until he created the first one at Yosemite in 1899.  Muir knew “hitched-to-the-universe” experiences could come from sharing of nature.

It was a simpler time then; land was plenty, people few, and we didn’t really know as much about each other; we were still in discovery mode.  We could also claim ignorance to rape, famine, slavery, genocide, and even get away with it.

“We,” you say?  “’We’ could get away with it?”  “Not my problem, not my watch, nor my people,” most will exclaim, distancing ourselves from those “others.”

Yet now we can all see the earthquakes and hurricanes, feel the poverty and hunger, cringe at the Holocaust and Darfur, and who will forget 9/11?

By the same measure, we can celebrate Apartheid’s end and HIV’s decline, share the liberation of ‘Arab Spring” and the pride of a man on the moon.  We now know that human DNA is 99.9% the same.  And a new feature documentary film, Connected, by Tiffany Shlain explores this all brilliantly too.  So we get it; we’re related, connected, sometimes even reliant.

But could we go further?  Could humans connect more with each other?  Could we agree to truly universal basic human rights for all?  Could we actually become inter-dependent?

“In an interdependent relationship,” Wikipedia defines, “all participants are emotionally, economically, ecologically and/or morally self-reliant while at the same time responsible to each other.”

“Responsible to each other;” I like that; Response – able.  We sure respond to natural disasters around the globe well enough.

Except ongoing requests for food, water, medicine and equality require more listening, forethought and commitment.  “Proactive for each other” might be a bigger step in the right direction; Pro-Active interdependence.  Sounds nice, and how might we practice such interdependence – proactively?

Examples could be: car pooling, food coops, pot luck dinners, Wikipedia, Google Maps’ traffic updates using shared GPS signals, Ushahidi in Kenya maps civil unrest by SMS messages, Witness.org does it via user videos, and social media is rife with samples like Facebook, Twitter and Quora.

My favorite case in point, of course, is crowd-sourced video translation initiatives such as TED’s Open Translation Project, Adobe TV, Global Oneness.  Now dotSUB’s bold new “100 Translations Interdependence Challenge” will translate the inspiring short film A Declaration of Interdependence into a multi-cultural celebration of interdependence in action as volunteers from around the world translate the 4-minute film into as many different languages as possible. Apply here.

dotSUB’s translation process is fun, easy & rewarding for fluent multi-lingual volunteers.  Translators will be credited with their name on the websites of the Interdependence Day partner organizations including dotSUBConnected – the film (opening September 16 in San Francisco, local US theaters thereafter), the Interdependence Movement, WE Campaign, Youth Now and other interdependent global organizations.

Projects like our 100 Translations Interdependence Challenge are dotSUB’s practicing of collaboration, connectivity and interdependence as a company, a team and as individuals who believe we are all an integral part of the universe.

“I have inside me the winds, the deserts, the oceans, the stars, and everything created in the universe,” writes Paul Coelho.

And now the 100 Translations Challenge is inside us too!google awordsобразование интернет маркетингвзломать wi fi без программ

dotSUB Launches 100 Language Challenge for Interdependence

The Challenge

Help translate “A Declaration of Interdependence”, a globally crowd-sourced film, by Webby Awards Founder & award-winning filmmaker Tiffany Shlain, featuring music by Moby and translations enabled by dotSUB.

Together with skilled volunteers from around the world, we will translate this new 5-minute film into 100 or more languages as a multi-cultural celebration of interdependence in action. Apply Now!

What is Interdependence?

Well, some synonyms for interdependence are: interconnected, related, mutually beneficial, reliant on each other, but “A Declaration of Interdependence,” says it best here:

What’s Next?

Apply Now to our “100 Language Challenge for Interdependence” to help translate the English captions in “A Declaration of Interdependence”, film and connect your wisdom and heart with other global citizens. We’ll be back in touch in a week or sooner.

dotSUB’s translation process is fun, easy & rewarding for fluent multi-linguals. All translators accepted will be credited with their name and language on the websites of the Interdependence Day partner organizations including dotSUBConnected (the film)Moxie Institute, the Interdependence Movement3-Legged Dog Art & Technology CenterWE CampaignYouth Now and other interdependent global organizations.

Apply Now or learn more about the making of: A Declaration of Interdependence

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Beet.TV Interviews dotSUB’s Founder re: TED’s Open Translation Project

It’s been two years since TED Talks enlisted fans around the globe to translate its videos into many languages through its Open Translation Project powered by dotSub, a crowd-sourced translation platform.

Today, some 20,000 videos have been translated into 88 languages by over 6,000 volunteers, says Michael Smolens, founder of New York-based dotSub.

We spoke with him earlier this week at the Streaming Media East conference in Manhattan

The platform is being used by many organizations from big global companies like Adobe to religious organizations in India, he explains.


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dotSUB’s Enterprise Clients Can Now Publish Right to YouTube

“Easy distribution to YouTube,” was what our tech guys said many Enterprise customers wanted, so presto: our newest feature!  Now you can push a video file, and its translation file, directly from dotSUB to YouTube.  Enterprise customers will see ‘Publish’ on their list of video actions, and with one touch their videos can be seen by YouTube’s audiences. “Broadcast Yourself,” indeed!сайткомпания продвижение сайта раскруткакак взломать страницу пользователя вк