Innovation, creativity, vision and, above all, determination and team spirit, all this is Terminology Coordination!
All of us have heard sometimes the finance jargon, maybe by watching a Hollywood film.
Nonetheless if we are asked to mention a couple of financial terms, only few of us are able to answer within fi[...]
Bouneschlupp: A green bean soup from Luxembourg
Soup is considered to be one of the
first dishes that appeared in the dawn of prehistorical times. Thanks to the
invention of waterproof contain[...]
Entomophagy is the practice of eating insects - and this would be enough to stop the majority of you from reading more about it. For the bravest: more than 1,900 edible insect species are actually[...]
Scots is one of the three indigenous languages in Scotland,
along with English and Scottish Gaelic.
English is spoken throughout the country, Gaelic is mostly
spoken in the Highlands and the W[...]
As if it was a superpower, a Chinese woman was gifted with the very uncommon innate talent of writing with two hands at the same time.
What's more, she has been working on this extraordinar[...]
If you go to Galicia (in Spain) during the Carnival season "O entroido" that takes place in the winter, usually in the month of February, you will be able to taste the delicious sweets and past[...]
A Smart City is of course not a normal city.
We have heard about intelligent washing-machines, smartphones... the list of clever objects could easily go on. We are used to accept the absurd concept [...]
This week we would like to present the master thesis of Hans Friedrich Witschel.
Its original title reads "Text, Wörter, Morpheme — Möglichkeiten einer automatischen Terminologie-Extraktion".[...]
As H. Arendt said: "[...] Men in the plural, that is, men in so far as they live and move and act in this world, can experience meaningfulness only because they can talk with and make se[...]
Cranachan, from the Scottish
Gaelic Crannachan is a Scottish traditional dessert.
In the past, it was
originally known as crowdie cream
because a soft Scottish cheese called crowdie was used [...]
The inspiration for this article came from a colleague and friend of mine who works at the Irish Language Unit of the European Parliament, whose obsession for etymology has soon infected me too.