Write these numbers in words
Методическая разработка по английскому языку (11 класс) по теме «Цифры, числа, математические действия»
тест по английскому языку (11 класс) по теме
Тест для обучающихся 2 курса НПО, создан на основе материала учебника для контроля сформированности знаний, умений и навыков по теме «Цифры, числа, математические действия». Время выполнения 45 минут.
- Complete the puzzle. Write these numbers in words.
- Match the sums with the numbers.
|another number?||use the form above!|
To write large numbers, in typography, it is advisable to put a comma every thousand, but this notation is ambiguous in computing, so not recommended in this domain.
How to write numbers in letters?
dCode provides another tool for writing numbers into letters.
How to read big numbers?
Beyond billions, it is better to use the scientific notation, if it is not the case, here is a table of the names of the big numbers:
Among the greatest numbers with a name, there are also more exotic names like the gogol which is worth $ 10^ <100>$ that is the number 1 followed by 100 zeros or the gogolplex which is worth $ 10 ^ <10 ^ <100>> $ or the number 1 followed by a gogol of zeros.
How to Write Numbers in Words in English (from 1 to 50)
Numbers in English are quite easy to remember, that is to say, that the complicated part is to write them, as they’re not written as they’re pronounced. The rule to write numbers in English is very easy, so the only thing you’ll need to remember is to spell them correctly. Next, in this Onehowto article, we’ll explain how to write numbers in words in Englsih from 1 to 50.
Numbers 1 to 10 in English
The first thing you need to know is to remember well how to write the numbers from 1 to 10 in English:
Numbers in English from 11 to 20
The numbers in english from 11 to 20 have a particular name that you need to know and are spelled in a different way. This is how you write the numbers from 11 to 20:
- 11. Eleven
- 12. Twelve
- 13. Thirteen
- 14. Fourteen
- 15. Fifteen
- 16. Sixteen
- 17. Seventeen
- 18. Eighteen
- 19. Nineteen
- 20. Twenty
As you can see, besides from eleven and twelve, the next numbers are written adding -teen at the end.
Numbers from 21 to 50
After 20 the numbers until 50 are very easy to write:
- 21. Twenty-one
- 22. Twenty-two
- 23. Twenty-three
- 24. Twenty-four
- 25. Twenty-five
- 26. Twenty-six
- 27. Twenty-seven
- 28. Twenty-eight
- 29. Twenty-nine
- 30. Thirty
- 31. Thirty-one
- 32. Thirty-two
- 33. Thirty-three
- 34. Thirty-four
- 35. Thirty-five
- 36. Thirty-six
- 37. Thirty-seven
- 38. Thirty-eight
- 39. Thirty-nine
- 40. Forty
- 41. Forty-one
- 42. Forty-two
- 43. Forty-three
- 44. Forty-four
- 45. Forty-five
- 46. Forty-six
- 47. Forty-seven
- 48. Forty-eight
- 49. Forty-nine
- 50. Fifty
Reading and practising are the best ways to improve spelling
If you want to know how to spell correctly the numbers and other English words it is very important that you read and pay attention to how the words are written.
Numbers are written differently in English, and there’s even a difference between American and British English. This is why we’ve prepared an article so you know how to write the date in English.
If you want to read similar articles to How to Write Numbers in Words in English (from 1 to 50), we recommend you visit our Learning category.
Except for a few basic rules, spelling out numbers vs. using figures (also called numerals) is largely a matter of writers’ preference. Again, consistency is the key.
Policies and philosophies vary from medium to medium. America’s two most influential style and usage guides have different approaches: The Associated Press Stylebook recommends spelling out the numbers zero through nine and using numerals thereafter—until one million is reached. Here are four examples of how to write numbers above 999,999 in AP style: 1 million; 20 million; 20,040,086; 2.7 trillion.
The Chicago Manual of Style recommends spelling out the numbers zero through one hundred and using figures thereafter—except for whole numbers used in combination with hundred, thousand, hundred thousand, million, billion, and beyond (e.g., two hundred; twenty-eight thousand; three hundred thousand; one million). In Chicago style, as opposed to AP style, we would write four hundred, eight thousand, and twenty million with no numerals—but like AP, Chicago style would require numerals for 401; 8,012; and 20,040,086.
This is a complex topic, with many exceptions, and there is no consistency we can rely on among blogs, books, newspapers, and magazines. This chapter will confine itself to rules that all media seem to agree on.
Rule 1. Spell out all numbers beginning a sentence.
Twenty-three hundred sixty-one victims were hospitalized.
Nineteen fifty-six was quite a year.
Note: The Associated Press Stylebook makes an exception for years.
Example: 1956 was quite a year.
Rule 2a. Hyphenate all compound numbers from twenty-one through ninety-nine.
Forty-three people were injured in the train wreck.
Twenty-seven of them were hospitalized.
Rule 2b. Hyphenate all written-out fractions.
We recovered about two-thirds of the stolen cash.
One-half is slightly less than five-eighths.
However, do not hyphenate terms like a third or a half.
Rule 3a. With figures of four or more digits, use commas. Count three spaces to the left to place the first comma. Continue placing commas after every three digits. Important: do not include decimal points when doing the counting.
Note: Some choose not to use commas with four-digit numbers, but this practice is not recommended.
Rule 3b. It is not necessary to use a decimal point or a dollar sign when writing out sums of less than a dollar.
Not Advised: He had only $0.60.
He had only sixty cents.
He had only 60 cents.
Rule 3c. Do not add the word «dollars» to figures preceded by a dollar sign.
Incorrect: I have $1,250 dollars in my checking account.
Correct: I have $1,250 in my checking account.
Rule 4a. For clarity, use noon and midnight rather than 12:00 PM and 12:00 AM.
AM and PM are also written A.M. and P.M., a.m. and p.m., and am and pm. Some put a space between the time and AM or PM.
Others write times using no space before AM or PM.
For the top of the hour, some write 9:00 PM, whereas others drop the :00 and write 9 PM (or 9 p.m., 9pm, etc.).
Rule 4b. Using numerals for the time of day has become widely accepted.
The flight leaves at 6:22 a.m.
Please arrive by 12:30 sharp.
However, some writers prefer to spell out the time, particularly when using o’clock.
She takes the four thirty-five train.
The baby wakes up at five o’clock in the morning.
Rule 5. Mixed fractions are often expressed in figures unless they begin a sentence.
We expect a 5 1/2 percent wage increase.
Five and one-half percent was the expected wage increase.
Rule 6. The simplest way to express large numbers is usually best.
Example: twenty-three hundred (simpler than two thousand three hundred)
Large round numbers are often spelled out, but be consistent within a sentence.
Consistent: You can earn from one million to five million dollars.
Inconsistent: You can earn from one million dollars to 5 million dollars.
Inconsistent: You can earn from $1 million to five million dollars.
Rule 7. Write decimals using figures. As a courtesy to readers, many writers put a zero in front of the decimal point.
The plant grew 0.79 inches last year.
The plant grew only 0.07 inches this year.
Rule 8a. When writing out a number of three or more digits, the word and is not necessary. However, use the word and to express any decimal points that may accompany these numbers.
one thousand one hundred fifty-four dollars
one thousand one hundred fifty-four dollars and sixty-one cents
Simpler: eleven hundred fifty-four dollars and sixty-one cents
Rule 8b. When writing out numbers above 999, do not use commas.
Incorrect: one thousand, one hundred fifty-four dollars, and sixty-one cents
Correct: one thousand one hundred fifty-four dollars and sixty-one cents
Rule 9. The following examples are typical when using figures to express dates.
the 30th of June, 1934
June 30, 1934 (no -th necessary)
Rule 10. When spelling out decades, do not capitalize them.
Example: During the eighties and nineties, the U.S. economy grew.
Rule 11. When expressing decades using figures, it is simpler to put an apostrophe before the incomplete numeral and no apostrophe between the number and the s.
Example: During the ’80s and ’90s, the U.S. economy grew.
Some writers place an apostrophe after the number:
Example: During the 80’s and 90’s, the U.S. economy grew.
Awkward: During the ’80’s and ’90’s, the U.S. economy grew.
Rule 12. You may also express decades in complete numerals. Again, it is cleaner to avoid an apostrophe between the year and the s.