Mike Mike (alias Mike Armstrong) is an artist with a strong interest in globalization and how the global movement of people affects the physical makeup of local populations. Mike approached A2ZTranslate for help in translating his existing Flash site into a variety of languages, building an HTML site for SEO and low bandwidth users, and integrating an e-commerce solution.
Complete Hair Removal
Centre Biotechnique markets one of the biggest ranges of hair removal and laser therapies available. They identified several key markets that they wanted a web marketing presence in. They approached A2ZTranslate to translate and optimize their existing English website into Spanish, German and French. The site is HTML and a large volume of words in the body of the site, making it ideal for SEO.
Tairawhiti Polytechnic in Gisborne, New Zealand, was looking for a multilingual web-marketing platform that would enable them to present multilingual content, coordinate that content with their printed matter, and process enquiries in the languages of the consumer. A2ZTranslate implemented a unique multilingual content management solution that enabled Tairawhiti to do exactly that and more, including secure login zones for resellers and staff and a “no html? User interface that allows anyone with basic word processing skills to maintain and update the content of the site.
Waikato University Language Institute
International students are an important part of most modern educational institutions.
Waikato University Language Institute in New Zealand wanted to strengthen its position in the Japanese market. They wanted a simple yet effective Japanese website to serve two purposes. First, to give them exposure direct to Japanese students planning to study abroad. Secondly, to gather enquiries from potential resellers/agents.
A2ZTranslate undertook the translation of their existing website, and search engine optimization of the Japanese site on Japanese language search engines. SEO covered the big international engines present in Japan (Google, Yahoo etc.) as well as some of the local Japan only engines (e.g. Goo). Key phrases were highly competitive but the results soon appeared; direct enrolments and new agent signups increased rapidly.