"Lèxic panllatí del comerç electròni / Léxico panlatino de comercio electrónico / Lexique panlatin du commerce électronique / Léxico panlatino do comercio electrónico / Lessico panlatino del commercio elettronico / Léxico panlatino do comércio eletrônico / Lexic panlatin de comerţ electronic / Panlatin Electronic Commerce Glossary.

 

Realiter (Réseau panlatin de terminologie) is pleased to present the Panlatin Electronic Commerce Glossary to all Internet users in the Latin-languages communities. The Glossary was prepared by Realiter in co-operation with the Translation Bureau of the Government of Canada, whose representatives were responsible for co-ordinating the project. The terminology was drawn from a number of subfields, including e-transactions, marketing, security, cryptography, communications, customer and business products and services, consumer protection, as well as information technologies.

Realiter was created in 1993 on the initiative of the Latin Union and the Délégation générale à la langue française et aux langues de France. Its general objective is to promote the harmonized development of the neo-Latin languages, given their common origin and their similar patterns of term formation.

Realiter’s specific objectives are:
− to establish common methodology principles that can be used to develop new products from joint projects;
− to conduct joint research, collect and create tools likely to favour the development of the neo-Latin languages;
− to carry out joint multilingual terminology projects in fields of common interest;
− to pool reference document material; and
− to promote reciprocal training through the exchange of instructors, students and training materials.

 

The idea to provide the Latin-languages communities with basic electronic commerce terminology was conceived in November 2001 at Realiter’s fifth plenary meeting. The Translation Bureau agreed to co-ordinate the project to develop the Panlatin Electronic Commerce Glossary, a multilingual publication that would contain a collection of the most frequently used terms in the field. Accordingly, the Bureau prepared the initial English and French lists of 300 terms to serve as the common base list for the project. The other project participants either expanded the ..."


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