Written in numerals that number is 104 387.
The number "six hundred seven thousand, four hundred seventy" is written 607,470 in numerals.
1000 (which is a thousand).
....thousands followed by the hundreds followed by the tens followed by the units For example: 1666 = MDCLXVI (1000+500+100+50+10+5+1 = 1666)
1,000 in Roman numerals is M, the first letter of the Latin word mille (thousand)
It is simply: M that equals 1000
If your talking decimal places It is .006 Otherwise regular thousands would be 6,000
It's thirty thousands.
8900 + 14 = 8914
You can try improvising, use a line and put it over the roman numerals.
Hebrew numerals (which are Hebrew letters, being used for a different purpose) were invented many thousands of years ago, and history does not record the name of the person who invented them.
10,000 (in US) is numerical for your question. It is different from Roman numerals.
12,000,000,000 88,000 3200
It is: 51000+1210+1*1 = 5121
It is: 986,000 = nine hundred and eighty six thousand
Society needed to develop numerals so they could communicate the number of sheep or other animals or any other number of things. It probably started thousands of years ago.
In today's notation of Roman numerals from 1 to 50,000 they are:- Units from 1 to 9: I, II, III, IV, V, VI, VII, VIII, IX Tens from 10 to 90: X, XX, XXX, XL, L, LX, LXX, LXXX, XC Hundreds from 100 to 900: C. CC, CCC, CD, D, DC, DCC, DCCC, CM Thousands 1000 to 9000: M, MM, MMM, (IV), (V), (VI), (VII), (VIII), (IX) Tens of thousands from 10,000 to 50,000: (X), (XX), (XXX), (XL), (L) To select a number simply write out the tens of thousands followed by the thousands followed by the hundreds followed by the tens then the units. Examples:- 49,999 = (XL)+(IX)+CM+XC+IX = (XLIX)CMXCIX 1,999 = M+CM+XC+IX = MCMXCIX Numerals in brackets indicate multiplication by a thousand. The above method of working out Roman numerals was introduced during the Middle Ages presumably to make them easier to convert them into Hindu-Arabic numerals which eventually replaced them. The Romans themselves would have calculated 49,999 and 1,999 differently from the above on an abacus counting device and then probably simplified them to I(L) and IMM respectively in written form.
It is: 10,755,150
Roman numerals are entirely inappropriate for doing such calculations. I believe the people in Roman times did such calculations on an abacus or something similar - which is basically similar to converting them to the Arabic numbers we use. If you really want to do it in Roman numerals - which is basically NOT a good idea - you would have to keep the thousands, hundreds, etc. separate, and handle carry (for addition) and borrowing (for subtraction).
10763 in Roman numerals would be (X)DCCLXIIII suggest XMDCCLXIII, since the above version is missing the thousands representation.
You put the 5 in the thousands place.5,XXXThen you have 101 ones. So we write 5,101.