Professional Danish to German Translations

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Translator Matchmaking 

Tailored Danish to German Translations

At EasyTranslate we are experts in Danish to German translations. We provide tailored and industry specific translations at affordable rates. With us you get access to a network of over 10.000 experienced and highly qualified translators who will make sure to adapt your material to fit your brand identity, line of business and tone of voice.

Translation is much more than just words. It’s about adjusting your material to your market and native language. Our translators have the cultural understanding of your language and are specialised in any industry to provide you with professional Danish to German translations that fit your needs. 

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User-Friendly Platform

Fast & Easy Danish to German Translations

EasyTranslate is all about making the translation as smooth and convenient for you as possible. Our platform is fast and easy to use, and you can make your request at anytime and anywhere with only a few clicks. Once you’ve completed your order you can track the status of your Danish to German translation on our platform - it will be ready for you in less than 48 hours. 

Our Language Adviser Team will be able to support you in any query you might have - making sure that your needs are met at all times. 

Translation Memory 

20% Off for New Clients.* Money Back Guarantee

Whether you’re a new client or an existing client, EasyTranslate is the platform for you. For all new clients we offer 20% off on the first Danish to German translation order. We also provide a money back guarantee within the first 30 days if you’re not happy with the translation. 

Our memory translation tool ensures you consistent and cost-effective translations every time. We recognize and reuse all of your previously translated segments, which decreases costs and time on future translations. This means that, the more you translate with us, the cheaper it gets. 


*Get your 20% Off with the code : NEW2019. Simply enter the promo code in the comment section when ordering a translation.

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German-Speaking Countries worldwide


most widely spoken language in Europe

100 M

German Native-Speakers worldwide

Going Global 

Germany, Europe’s largest economy 

The German language is synonymous with excellence – from the engineering fields to the world of art and design. The language has extended itself to a number of corporate areas and has become one of the most important languages, not only on the European continent but across the globe. No surprise, that Germany states today as the biggest economy in Europe and the 4th strongest worldwide.

However, German is not only spoken in Germany and is also the official language of five other countries in Europe: Austria, Belgium, Liechtenstein, Luxembourg and Switzerland. The German language can connect you to more than 100 million native speakers and a total of 210 million speakers worldwide. It is therefore the second most widely spoken language in Europe ! In fact, being able to speak German provides a significant advantage to anyone wanting to pursue international business and is key to success on the European continent.

Similarities & Differences

German-Danish Language History 

Although both countries are geographically connected, German and Danish are two very remote languages. If we go back in time and have a closer look at the origins of both languages, we can see that German belongs to the Germanic branch of the Indo-European language family whereas Danish belongs to the East Scandinavian branch of North Germanic languages, together with Swedish, Norwegian, Icelandic, and Faroese. 

Nevertheless, if danish is closer to swedish and norwegian it has gained some influences from Low German, which supplied the Scandinavian languages with many loanwords during the Middle Ages. That is why you can find nowadays some similarities between german and danish words.


Levels of Formality

Formal vs. Informal

When you speak German, like any other language, it’s important to know who you are talking to or who your target audience is in order to address them in the right way. Whether you find yourself in a professional context, or a more informal one, the situation will determine your tone of voice and you won’t necessarily use the same level of formality.
In German you have the option between two singular forms of “you” - either the formal “Sie” or the informal “du”. The use of one or the other depends on different criteria, like age or rank, but when addressing a german audience it’s often better to stick with the formal “Sie”, as Germans usually value the mark of respect. 

Then again, the world is changing and so is the new generation. Nowadays, the use of "du" in German is a lot more flexible than it used to be.

Experienced Translators

Meet our Danish to German translators

Our team of dedicated Danish to German translators are the best in their field and put their passion for language at your service. They have years of experience and know the language in all its little details and complexities. With all of them being native-speakers and having followed specific training courses, they have certifications that recognise their language level and qualify them as expert Danish to German translators.


From Global to Local

Danish to German Localisation 

As you probably already know, there isn’t really one single universal German language. Many German words and phrases can be singular to a particular area and would be as foreign to an German speaker from outside the region as words from Mandarin or Ewokese. On the other side, there are some words that may be used in all German-speaking countries, but which have entirely different meanings depending on which of those countries you’re in. 

As such, if you’re planning on expanding your business to one of these German-speaking countries, it’s important to employ the right language. You want the language to sound as natural as possible to the locals, but you also want to avoid mistakenly offending anyone. Therefore, only qualified and experienced Danish to German translators can deliver the right and appropriate content translating from one language to another. 

Language Differences 

Standard German vs. Austrian German vs. Swiss German

Though Germany is by far the largest German-Speaking Country in the world, it is not the only one. Out of the 100 Million native German speakers worldwide, 8 millions of them live in Austria, and approximately 5 Million of them live in German Switzerland. However, making the assumption that all these countries speak the same exact German is fundamentally wrong. 

Although German speakers in both countries will have no problem understanding somebody speaking standard German to a decent extent, it is essential to recognise that the German spoken in Austria and Switzerland differs in many aspects as well. As shown in the table it can come down to replacing an entire word with another one but it can also be shown in minor details such as the spelling. These are all important factors that should be considered when translating from one language to another. 

Swiss German Austrian German Standard German
Gruëzi Grüß Gott Hallo
En guete An Guaden Einen guten Appetit
Bai Zamm Auf Wiederschauen Auf Wiedersehen
Vielä Dank Hoassn Dampf Vielen Dank
Hardöpfel Erdapfel Kartoffel
Januar Jänner Januar
Zmorge Fruasti Frühstück

Danish-German Cooperation

Danish Exports in Germany 

Relations between Germany and Denmark can be described as strong and intensive. The two countries are good neighbours and have a close cooperation in all areas, be it on political, cultural or economical topics.

As a matter of fact, Germany plays an important role for Danish exports, as the German market figures as the first export market for danish products. Germany represents 14,5 % of total Danish Exports, which is worth a value of 15,6 billion US Dollars. Germans love danish products and you can find several thousand danish subsidiaries in Germany, which are very popular and spread across the whole country such as Lego, Netto, Dänisches Bettenlager, Ecco, Rockwool, Velux, Carlsberg and Danfoss. Many German companies, in turn, have a presence in Denmark through their subsidiaries. There’s no need to say that Germany is of high importance for the Danish economy and that having a good knowledge of the german culture and language is essential, as there is still some potential to grow.

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