ClauseBase has jumped from supporting 5 languages (English / French / Dutch / German / Lithuanian) to supporting 28 (!) languages: Arabic, Bulgarian, Chinese, Croatian, Czech, Danish, Dutch, English, Estonian, Finnish, French, German, Greek, Hungarian, Italian, Japanese, Latvian, Lithuanian, Norwegian, Polish, Portuguese, Romanian, Russian, Slovak, Slovenian, Spanish, Swedish and Turkish — not only within the end-user interface, but also in the actual document text.
In all available languages, there is a new AI-based grammatical function inspection that allows users to get an educated guess on the grammatical features of a word (e.g., female, plural, noun, accusative case).
Both at the level of an individual document and at the level of an account, users can disable specific languages.
MS Word styles can now be exported in a simplified way, to make them more compatible with Google Docs (which does not support all of MS Word’s styling features).
Request additional confirmation before removing multiple files at once.
Pages can now be vertically aligned or justified.
In Assemble Document, users can now optionally enable a checkbox that prevents sub-clauses from being removed when swapping a clause for one of its alternatives.
Cards with questions of secondary importance can be set to be “rolled up” initially, so their content does not unnecessarily draw attention from end-users.
Addition of Swiss-based numbering (e.g., 2’100) and space-based numbering (e.g., 2 100).
Allow non-admin users to export usage results.
Allow memos to host (inline or URL-based) images.
New special functions
@is-valid-date can be used to check whether a certain data is valid (e.g., 30th February 2021 is not)
@underscores can be used to print multiple consecutive underscores
@art-def and @art-undef return the (potentially capitalised) version of a noun’s article (e.g., “le” or “la” in French, depending on the gender of the noun)
@min, @max and @average can be used to calculate the minimum/maximum/average number in a collection of numbers