*Please note that the content of this book primarily consists of articles available from Wikipedia or other free sources online.*

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**Author**: Source Wikipedia

**Publisher:** University-Press.org

**ISBN:** 1230532641

**Category:**

**Page:** 72

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Please note that the content of this book primarily consists of articles available from Wikipedia or other free sources online. Pages: 128. Chapters: List of numbers in various languages, Long and short scales, Romanian numbers, ryabha a numeration, Roman numerals, Chinese numerals, Names of large numbers, Quipu, Proto-Indo-European numerals, English numerals, Khmer numbers, Arabic numerals, Sinhala numerals, Japanese numerals, Counting rods, Thai numerals, Hindu-Arabic numeral system, Numeral (linguistics), South Asian numbering system, Tamil numerals, Numerals in Unicode, Hebrew numerals, Vietnamese numerals, Greek numerals, Burmese numerals, Macedonian numerals, Georgian numerals, Egyptian numerals, Abjad numerals, Korean numerals, Finnish numerals, Indian numerals, Welsh numerals, Timeline of numerals and arithmetic, Maya numerals, Suzhou numerals, Chinese number gestures, Cyrillic numerals, Lakh, Babylonian numerals, Text figures, Yoruba numerals, Australian Aboriginal enumeration, Armenian numerals, Arabic numeral variations, -yllion, Nominal number, Slovene numerals, Crore, Eastern Arabic numerals, Pentimal system, Ordinal number (linguistics), Attic numerals, Etruscan numerals, Balinese numerals, Brahmi numerals, Tally marks, Javanese numerals, Dzongkha numerals, Inuit numerals, Hindustani numerals, Chuvash numerals, Cardinal number (linguistics), Mongolian numerals. Excerpt: The following tables list the names and symbols for the numbers 0 through 10 in various languages and scripts of the world. Where possible, each language's native writing system is used, along with transliterations in Latin script and other important writing systems where applicable. In some languages, numbers will continue through to 20. Notes The numerals used in English and other languages using Latin-derived alphabets are known as Arabic numerals (or, more precisely, Western Arabic numerals). They came to Europe from India by way of Islamic mathematicians in the Middle...