Lost in translation?
Traveling to another country without speaking the language is nerve wracking. While Word Lens won’t teach you to speak a new language, it will enable you to read it at the very least. Word Lens uses your Android device’s camera to detect text and automatically translate words and sentences on the fly. 

A window onto a new language

Word Lens is very simple to use. You just hold your phone or tablet up to a sign or a piece of text in another language and watch the screen as the text changes to your language before your very eyes. It doesn’t work flawlessly, but the overall effect is very impressive, and dare I say it, futuristic.  


Supported devices:-

Word Lens requires iPhone 3GS+, iPod Touch with a video camera, iPad 2+, or any iPad Mini .In 2012, Word Lens was released for a selection of Android smartphones.In 2013, Word Lens became available for Google Glass, even though Google Glass itself is not yet freely available.

Supported languages:-

At the release, only English-to-Spanish and Spanish-to-English were supported, but other language dictionaries were planned, with European languages expected first.English-to-French and French-to-English were released on December 14, 2011. In 2012, English-to-Italian and Italian-to-English were added, followed by English-to-German / German-to-English and English-to-Portuguese / Portuguese-to-English in 2013, and English-to-Russian / Russian-to-English in 2014.

Since the acquisition by Google in May 2014, all previously released language packs can be downloaded for free. It was also speculated that through incorporation into Google Translate, Word Lens would be extended to “broad language coverage and translation capabilities in the future”.

 Word lens translator is Google translate 
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