Counting in Latino sine flexione
Latino sine Flexione, which means Latin without inflections, is an international auxiliary language developed by the Italian mathematician Giuseppe Peano in 1903. Simplified form of Latin, it has no inflections for nouns and adjectives, and only a few inflections for verbs, as tenses and moods are indicated by verb adjuncts.
Latino sine flexione numbers list
- 1 – uno
- 2 – duo
- 3 – tres
- 4 – quatuor
- 5 – quinque
- 6 – sex
- 7 – septem
- 8 – octo
- 9 – novem
- 10 – decem
- 11 – decem-uno
- 12 – decem-duo
- 13 – decem-tres
- 14 – decem-quatuor
- 15 – decem-quinque
- 16 – decem-sex
- 17 – decem-septem
- 18 – decem-octo
- 19 – decem-novem
- 20 – viginti
- 30 – triginta
- 40 – quadraginta
- 50 – quinquaginta
- 60 – sexaginta
- 70 – septuaginta
- 80 – octoginta
- 90 – nonaginta
- 100 – centum
- 1,000 – mille
- one million – millione
Latino sine flexione numbering rules
Now that you’ve had a gist of the most useful numbers, let’s move to the writing rules for the tens, the compound numbers, and why not the hundreds, the thousands and beyond (if possible).
- Digits from one to nine are rendered by specific words: uno , duo , tres , quatuor , quinque , sex , septem , octo , and novem .
- The tens are formed by suffixing the multiplier digit root with ginta, except for ten and twenty: decem , viginti , triginta , quadraginta , quinquaginta , sexaginta , septuaginta , octoginta , and nonaginta .
- Compound numbers are formed by stating the ten, then the unit separated with a hyphen (e.g.: decem-uno , quadraginta-sex ).
- The hundreds are formed by setting the multiplier digit before the word for hundred (centum) separated with a space, except for one hundred itself: centum , duo centum , tres centum , quatuor centum , quinque centum , sex centum , septem centum , octo centum , and novem centum .
- The thousands are formed exactly like the hundreds, i.e. by setting the multiplier digit before the word for thousand (mille) separated with a space, except for one thousand itself: mille [1,000], duo mille [2,000], tres mille [3,000], quatuor mille [4,000], quinque mille [5,000], sex mille [6,000], septem mille [7,000], octo mille [8,000], and novem mille [9,000].
- The word for million is millione (106).
Write a number in full in Latino sine flexione
Let’s move now to the practice of the numbering rules in Latino sine flexione. Will you guess how to write a number in full? Enter a number and try to write it down in your head, or maybe on a piece of paper, before displaying the result.
- De Latino Sine Flexione, by Giuseppe Peano (1903)
Afrihili, Ba kom, Babm, Bolak, Ceqli, Digisk Folkspraak, Esperanto, Folkspraak, Globasa, Glosa, Guosa, Idiom neutral, Ido, Intal, Interlingua, Interlingue, Interslavic, Kotava, Langue nouvelle, Latino sine flexione, Lingua Franca Nova, Lingwa de planeta, Mondial, Mondlango, Nove Latina, Pandunia, Panglobish, Ro, Romanid, Slovio, Solresol, Sona, Spokil, Tutonish, Universalglot, Uropi, and Volapük.
Other supported languages
As the other currently supported languages are too numerous to list extensively here, please select a language from the full list of supported languages.