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The joint-venture between Logos and Wordfast lasted for two years until the developers of Wordfast discovered that Logos had copied Wordfast's source code, and that they were operating under a different name. Logos refused to share the source code with Wordfast.
The developer of the original Wordfast, Alex Brown, has since gone on to create the even more successful Wordfast Browser. In 2004, he launched Wordfast Translator, an online translation tool based on Wordfast, which has also become very popular.
Alex Brown was a student at St Andrews University in Scotland when he first designed Wordfast in 1996. He has degrees in mathematics, chemistry and engineering. He has recently been made Managing Director of Champollion Wordfast Ltd, and is a member of the Wordfast Translator Advisory Board. He has worked for GlaxoSmithKline for ten years, and now lives in Edinburgh with his wife and daughter.
Today Wordfast is one of the most popular tools for translating from one language to another online. It is available in over thirty languages and runs on a wide range of operating systems. Wordfast has been downloaded by many thousands of people in over 80 countries. According to Alexa, in March 2006, the Wordfast website received over 200,000 visits per week and had more than 16 million visitors that year. The site is translated into more than 30 languages, has been downloaded in over 80 countries, and has around 10,000 users.
Mark J. Hatley has a long history of working in the development of interactive software and developing software tools for the translation industry. Logos is a company that has been developing its own software for the translation industry for over 15 years. Both Mark J. Hatley and Alan L. King are members of the Wordfast Translator Advisory Board.
Wordfast has been translated into more than 30 languages, and the rights to the program and many of the translations have been sold to companies around the world. Although it is no longer distributed by Logos (who still own the trademark), the program continues to be known as Wordfast. The software is also used by several other companies.
The source code for Wordfast is available for download from Champollion Wordfast Ltd.'s website at www.wordfast.org. This source code appears to be in a state that it can only be used on the Windows platform, and may require modification for other platforms. If you decide to download this source code, it is your responsibility to determine whether the software is suitable for your needs, and to modify it if necessary.
Wordfast is still developed as a commercial software application under the Champollion Wordfast Ltd name, and is now distributed by the Champollion Software group, which is also responsible for the two other major commercial word processors, Wingdings and Scribus. The Champollion Wordfast proposal for the 2007 – 2009 European Union Framework programme suggested that Champollion Wordfast would be distributed free of charge by the European Commission, and this has subsequently been implemented. It is available from http://www.champollionsoftware.com/en/proposals/wordfast/index.html . 827ec27edc