Factolex: Roman numerals
http://en.factolex.com/rss/Roman_numerals:alphabet_numeration
Roman numeralsen-usMon, 06 Apr 2020 07:25:54 +0200Mon, 06 Apr 2020 07:25:54 +0200added factThu, 16 Oct 2014 12:43:45 +0200
http://en.factolex.com/Roman_numerals:alphabet_numeration
JVY3FC http://www.QS3PE5ZGdxC9IoVKTAPT2DBYpPkMKqfz.com]]>added factTue, 13 May 2014 06:04:36 +0200
http://en.factolex.com/Roman_numerals:alphabet_numeration
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http://en.factolex.com/Roman_numerals:alphabet_numeration
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http://en.factolex.com/Roman_numerals:alphabet_numeration
Roman Numerals were used to record numbers in stone]]>Fri, 24 Apr 2009 10:26:16 +0200factobot
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changed factSat, 21 Feb 2009 18:02:17 +0100
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13, 12]]>added factTue, 27 Jan 2009 22:40:32 +0100factobot
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link:Minor history of the rules of Roman Numerals and an Arabic to Roman Numeral Converter]]>added factTue, 27 Jan 2009 22:40:32 +0100factobot
http://en.factolex.com/Roman_numerals:alphabet_numeration
link:Web Based Converter - Decimal to Roman Numerals]]>added factTue, 27 Jan 2009 22:40:32 +0100factobot
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link:Simple Roman Numeral Converter in C]]>added factTue, 27 Jan 2009 22:40:32 +0100factobot
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link:Romance in Numbers]]>added factTue, 27 Jan 2009 22:40:32 +0100factobot
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link:Roman Numeral Conversion Exercises]]>added factTue, 27 Jan 2009 22:40:32 +0100factobot
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link:Online Converter]]>added factTue, 27 Jan 2009 22:40:32 +0100factobot
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link:FAQ #1 Why do clocks with Roman numerals use "IIII" instead of "IV"?:]]>added factTue, 27 Jan 2009 22:40:32 +0100factobot
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link:Conversion program (with javascript source code)]]>added factTue, 27 Jan 2009 22:40:32 +0100factobot
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link:Conversion algorithm and demonstration program (with java source code)]]>added factTue, 27 Jan 2009 22:40:32 +0100factobot
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picture:Roman Numerals, 16th century]]>added factTue, 27 Jan 2009 22:40:32 +0100factobot
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picture:Bow of Clipper ship Cutty Sark]]>added factTue, 27 Jan 2009 22:40:32 +0100factobot
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picture:Roman numbers on stern of Cutty Sark, Greenwich]]>added factTue, 27 Jan 2009 22:40:32 +0100factobot
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picture:The Shepherd gate clock with Roman numbers up to XXIII (and 0), in Greenwich]]>added factTue, 27 Jan 2009 22:40:32 +0100factobot
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picture:An inscription on Admiralty Arch, London]]>added factTue, 27 Jan 2009 22:40:32 +0100factobot
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picture:as}}). Note the S indicating its value]]>added factTue, 27 Jan 2009 22:40:32 +0100factobot
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picture:as}}). Note the four dots •••• indicating its value]]>added factTue, 27 Jan 2009 22:40:32 +0100factobot
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picture:Entrance to section LII of the Colosseum, with numerals still visible]]>changed factTue, 27 Jan 2009 22:40:32 +0100
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12, ]]>added factThu, 13 Nov 2008 11:23:17 +0100factobot
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There are several mnemonics that can be useful in remembering the Roman numeral system]]>added factThu, 13 Nov 2008 11:23:17 +0100factobot
http://en.factolex.com/Roman_numerals:alphabet_numeration
After the Renaissance, the Roman system could also be used to write chronograms]]>added factThu, 13 Nov 2008 11:23:17 +0100factobot
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Some "modern" Roman numerals, post-Victorian era, are shown below: An accurate way to write large numbers in Roman numerals is to handle first the thousands, then hundreds, then tens, then units]]>added factThu, 13 Nov 2008 11:23:17 +0100factobot
http://en.factolex.com/Roman_numerals:alphabet_numeration
In the Middle Ages, Latin writers used a horizontal line above a particular numeral to represent one thousand times that numeral, and additional vertical lines on both sides of the numeral to denote one hundred times the number, as in these examples]]>added factThu, 13 Nov 2008 11:23:17 +0100factobot
http://en.factolex.com/Roman_numerals:alphabet_numeration
remained in common use until about the 14th century, when they were replaced by Arabic numerals (thought to have been introduced to Europe from al-Andalus, by way of Arab traders and arithmetic treatises, around the 11th century)]]>added factThu, 13 Nov 2008 11:23:17 +0100factobot
http://en.factolex.com/Roman_numerals:alphabet_numeration
In seventeenth-century Europe, using Roman numerals for the year of publication for books was standard; there were many other places it was used as well]]>added factThu, 13 Nov 2008 11:23:17 +0100factobot
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Rules regarding Roman numerals often state that a symbol representing 10n may not precede any symbol larger than 10n+1]]>added factThu, 13 Nov 2008 11:23:17 +0100factobot
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The notation of Roman numerals has varied through the centuries]]>added factThu, 13 Nov 2008 11:23:17 +0100factobot
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Though the Romans used a decimal system for whole numbers, reflecting how they counted in Latin, they used a duodecimal system for fractions, because the divisibility of twelve makes it easier to handle the common fractions of 1/3 and 1/4 than does a]]>added factThu, 13 Nov 2008 11:23:17 +0100factobot
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In general, the number zero did not have its own Roman numeral, but a primitive form (nulla) was known by medieval computists (responsible for calculating the date of Easter)]]>added factThu, 13 Nov 2008 11:23:17 +0100factobot
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Although the Roman numerals are now written with letters of the Roman alphabet, they were originally independent symbols]]>added factThu, 13 Nov 2008 11:23:17 +0100factobot
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See #Modern usage below]]>added factThu, 13 Nov 2008 11:23:17 +0100factobot
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are commonly used in numbered lists (in outline format), clock faces, pages preceding the main body of a book, chord triads in music analysis, the numbering of movie publication dates, successive political leaders or children with identical names, an]]>added factThu, 13 Nov 2008 11:23:17 +0100factobot
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It is based on certain letters which are given values as numerals]]>added factThu, 13 Nov 2008 11:23:17 +0100factobot
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The system used in classical antiquity was slightly modified in the Middle Ages to produce a system used today]]>added factThu, 13 Nov 2008 11:23:17 +0100factobot
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are a numeral system originating in ancient Rome, adapted from Etruscan numerals]]>created termThu, 13 Nov 2008 11:23:17 +0100factobot
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Roman numerals]]>