Sanskrit Numbers

# Numerals 0 to 9

Devanagari |
० | १ | २ | ३ | ४ | ५ | ६ | ७ | ८ | ९ |

Indian/Hindu |
0 | 1 | 2 | 3 | 4 | 5 | 6 | 7 | 8 | 9 |

Sanskrit word |
शून्य | एक | द्वि | त्रि | चतुर् | पञ्च | षष् | सप्त | अष्ट | नव |

śūnya | éka^{1} |
dvi^{2} |
trí^{3} |
catúr^{4} |
pañca^{5} |
ṣáṣ^{6} |
saptá^{7} |
aṣṭá^{8} |
náva^{9} |

# Numerals 10 to 100

Devanagari |
१० | ११ | १२ | १३ | १४ | १५ | १६ | १७ | १८ | १९ |

Indian/Hindu |
10 | 11 | 12 | 13 | 14 | 15 | 16 | 17 | 18 | 19 |

Sanskrit word |
dasa | ékadasa | dvadasa | trayodasa | caturdasa | pancadasa | shash | saptadasa | aṣṭádasa | návadasa |

Devanagari |
२० | ३० | ४० | ५० | ६० | ७० | ८० | ९० | १०० |

Indian/Hindu |
20 | 30 | 40 | 50 | 60 | 70 | 80 | 90 | 100 |

Sanskrit word |
vimsati^{10} |
trimsati^{11} |
catvarimsati^{12} |
pancasat^{13} |
sasti | sapti | asiti | navati | satam, sata |

# Numerals greater then 100

Number | Sanskrit |
---|---|

200 | dvisata |

300 | trisata |

356 | sat pancasat trisata |

400 | catursata |

500 | pancasata |

1000 | sahasra |

2000 | dvisahasra |

3000 | trisahasra |

4000 | catursahasra |

10,000 | dasasahasra, ayuta |

20,000 | vimsatsahasra |

30,000 | trimsatsahasra |

100,000 | satasahasra, laksha, lak |

200,000 | dvi-sata-sahasra |

300,000 | tri-sata-sahasra |

1,000,000 | prayuta, niyuta |

10,000,000 | koti, krore |

100,000,000 | arbuda, vrnda, nyarbuda |

# Numerals from Billion and above

Number | Sanskrit |
---|---|

1,000,000,000 | abja, shatakoti, maharbuda, nikharva, nikarvaka, badva |

10,000,000,000 | kharva |

100,000,000,000 | nikharva, akshita |

1,000,000,000,000 | mahaapadma, antya, antyam, nikharva |

10,000,000,000,000 | sha.nku |

100,000,000,000,000 | jaladhi |

1000,000,000,000,000 | antya |

10,000,000,000,000,000 | madhya |

100,000,000,000,000,000 | paraardha |

# Word-Numeral Decimal System

It was the ancient Bharatbhoomi that gave us the ingenious methods of expressing all the numbers by means of 10 symbols (decimal systems). The highest prefix used for raising 10 to the power in today's mathematics is "D" for 10^{30} (for Greek Deca). While as early as 100 BC Hindu mathematicians had exact names for figures up to 10^{53}.

Word-Numeral | Decimal Equivalent |
---|---|

Ekam | 10^{0} |

Dashkam | 10^{1} |

1 Shatam | 10^{2} |

1 Shahashram | 10^{3} |

10 Dash Shahashram | 10^{4} |

Laksha | 10^{5} |

Dash Laksha | 10^{6} |

Kotihi | 10^{7} |

Ayutam | 10^{9} |

Niyutam | 10^{11} |

Kankaram | 10^{13} |

Vivaram | 10^{16} |

Pararadahaa | 10^{17} |

Nivahata | 10^{19} |

Utsangaha | 10^{21} |

Bahulam | 10^{23} |

Naagbaalaha | 10^{25} |

Titlambam | 10^{27} |

Vyavasthaanapragnaptihi | 10^{29} |

Hetuhellam | 10^{31} |

Karahuhu | 10^{33} |

Hetvindreeyam | 10^{35} |

Sampaata Lambhaha | 10^{37} |

Gananaagatihi | 10^{39} |

Niravadyam | 10^{41} |

Mudraabalam | 10^{43} |

Saraabalam | 10^{45} |

Vishamagnagatihi | 10^{47} |

Sarvagnaha | 10^{49} |

Vibhutangaama | 10^{51} |

Tallakshanaam | 10^{53} |

# References

### Backlinks

### Page Map

**Rate this post:**

how would you write 2008 in sanskrit numbers??please answer

ReplyOptionsaṣṭottara dvisahasra, in Sanskrit words, meaning eight more than two thousand.

If you are talking numerals, २००८, remembering that the zero-based place-value notation originated in ancient India.

ReplyOptionsActually, you can also simply say aṣṭAdvisahasra (eight 2 thousand) or dvisahasrAṣṭa (2 thousand eight):

1-10

eka

dvA

trayaH

catur

pañca

ShaSh

sapta

aShTA

nava

dasha

11-20

ekAdasha

dvAdasha

trayodasha

caturdasha

pañcadasha

ShoDasha

saptadasha

aShTAdasha

navadasha

vi.Nshati

21-30

ekavi.Nshati

dvAvi.Nshati

trayovi.Nshati

caturvi.Nshati

pañcavi.Nshati

SHaDvi.Nshati

saptavi.Nshati

aShTAvi.Nshati

navavi.Nshati

tri.Nshati

31-40

ekatri.Nshati

dvAtri.Nshati

trayastri.Nshati

catustri.Nshati

pañcatri.Nshati

SHaTtri.Nshati

saptatri.Nshati

aShTAtri.Nshati

navatri.Nshati

catvAri.Nshati

41-50

ekacatvAri.Nshati

dvAcatvAri.Nshati

trayashcatvAri.Nshati

catushcatvAri.Nshati

pañcacatvAri.Nshati

SHaTcatvAri.Nshati

saptacatvAri.Nshati

aShTAcatvAri.Nshati

navacatvAri.Nshati

pañcAshati

51-60

ekapañcAshati

dvApañcAshati

trayaHpañcAshati

catuHpañcAshati

pañcapañcAshati

SHaTpañcAshati

saptapañcAshati

aShTApañcAshati

navapañcAshati

ShaShTi

61-70

ekaShaShTi

dvAShaShTi

trayaHShaShTi

catuHShaShTi

pañcaShaShTi

SHaTShaShTi

saptaShaShTi

aShTAShaShTi

navaShaShTi

saptati

71-80

ekasaptati

dvAsaptati

trayaHsaptati

catuHsaptati

pañcasaptati

SHaTsaptati

saptasaptati

aShTAsaptati

navasaptati

ashIti

81-90

ekAshIti

dvyashIti

tryashIti

caturashIti

pañcAshIti

SHaDashIti

saptAshIti

aShTAshIti

navAshIti

navati

91-100

ekanavati

dvAnavati

trayonavati

caturnavati

pañcanavati

SHaNavati

saptanavati

aShTAnavati

navanavati

shata

1000

sahAsra

100,000

lakSha

1,000,000

prayuta

10,000,000

Koti

Thanks.

ReplyOptionsThank u helped me a lot .

ReplyOptions1000 sahasram

2000 sahasre

3000 sahasraNi

same case for 100 / 200 / 300

ReplyOptionshow would you write 1992 in sanskrit numbers??please answer

ReplyOptionsdvA-navati-navashata sahasram with dvA for 2, navati for 90, navashata for 900 and sahasram for 1000

ReplyOptionsThanks for this wonderful site which I discovered quite accidentally today. I have shared this on my Facebook page under the group which I have created which is called Sanskrit Lovers etc. I am curious if there is any research regarding the reason for the conception of such mind bogglingly huge numbers as 10 raised to the power 53. Avogadro number of chemistry and physics only takes us to 10 to the power 24. And Brahma's lifetime, based on Hindu cosmology is only 311 trillion and 40 billion years.

ReplyOptionsGreat !!

We had knowledge of there numbers upto that extent in those days.

Proud of our "Dharma". Everything have a reason in our Dharma.

I guess our ancients have more knowledge than us on those days.

Proud of Sanatna Dharmi!!

ReplyOptionsGreat !!

We had knowledge of these numbers upto that extent in those days.

Proud of our "Dharma". Everything have a reason in our Dharma.

I guess our ancients have more knowledge than us on those days.

Proud of Sanatna Dharmi!!

ReplyOptionsAppreciate the sanskrit lesson. Maybe I can share some math lesson. There are much larger numbers in math today.

Eg googol, googolplex, Graham's number, and other notations and other large named numbers.

ReplyOptions## Post preview:

Close preview