Saving the Planet and Saving Lives
The renewable energy market is flourishing, expected to grow at an astounding 8% a year from now until 2026. After that point, projections are more difficult because that’s when the real growth starts. Numbers like these point to what can only be described as a seismic shift in how people use energy. So how do we maximize the benefits while mitigating the risks inherent to any major transition like this?
Ask ten random people why green energy is good, and nine out of ten will say, “Because of the environment.” And they’re right. Air pollution will be reduced, global warming will decrease, wetlands and oceans can start to recover. There are other benefits, however, that don’t usually first come to mind – job creation, a longer life expectancy, and the eradication of famine in developing areas across the globe.
So green energy is booming, and there are significant benefits for green energy companies, the planet, and mankind at large. How could there be a problem?
The problems are those that come with any frenzied state of change. Normal care and precaution get swept away in a whirlwind of optimism. People are excited, they feel part of this big revolution and they want these changes to happen right now. In some cases that’s great. In others, that’s very bad.
In many fields, the smallest of errors can be deadly. Engineers know this. Doctors are also well aware. Malpractice lawyers live for this. And because they are often tasked with translating engineering plans, drug data and courtroom transcripts, translators must also take great care choosing their words.
Does this apply to alternative energy translation services? Absolutely.
Professional Green Engergy Translation Services – Why Hire Us? – Let Us Explain.
A foreman overseeing a crew hanging off the side of a 110-foot turbine blade on an offshore windfarm in the North Sea has a lot of things to think about. Trying to decipher a botched translation job on his tablet should not have to be part of his job. The same can be said regarding rooftop solar panel installation on a Shanghai skyscraper or when monitoring waterfall speeds at a hydropower plant in Brazil. These can be very dangerous environments, and absolute precision is a must.
At best, cutting corners on a translation could cost an alternative energy company a contract or entry into a new market. At worst, people could get hurt. So if you want to take advantage of this thriving market in a responsible and thorough way, let the professional team at APlus Translations handle all your green energy translations.