As a **numeral** C denotes 100.

In others there are no special dual forms, but the **numeral** for two is used to indicate the dual.

The history of V as the Latin **numeral** for 5 is uncertain.

In other respects the languages are remarkably alike, the only striking difference being in the **numeral** "one" - Skt.

In most of the languages there are no changes in nouns to form the plural, but an added **numeral** indicates number.

5 This symbol is in all probability the early form of the letter which was known to the Greeks as San (vav) and in modern times as Sampi, and which is utilized as the **numeral** for 900 in the shape 7A.

Ban, each designated by the regional name (Danube, Morava, Drina, Shumaja, Timok and the Ban **numeral**, e.g.

In this way the history of **numeral** words furnishes actual proof of that independent intel lectural progress among savage tribes which some writers have rashly denied.

It has been suggested that names of this kind may have been the, origin of the **numeral** words of different races; but it is improbable that direct visual perception would lead to a name for a number unless a name based on a process of counting had previously been given to it.

This, like the **numeral** symbols later identified with L and M, was thus utilized since it was not required as a letter, there being no sound in 'Latin corresponding to the Greek B.

(7) Very great interest attaches to the form penkaheh - which Torp very probably identifies with the Oscan stem pompaio - which is a derivative of the Indo-European **numeral** *penque " 5."

For a further account of the above systems see **Numeral**, and the authorities quoted at the end of the present article.

If the interpretation of the Maya calculiform glyphs be trustworthy, these people had carried their **numeral** system into the hundreds of thousands and devised symbols for recording such high numbers.

As this was placed at the end of the ordinary (not the **numeral**) Greek alphabet, "alpha and omega" has become a proverbial phrase for first and last.

The Arabians more closely resembled the Hindus than the Greeks in the choice of studies; their philosophers blended speculative dissertations with the more progressive study of medicine; their mathematicians neglected the subtleties of the conic sections and Diophantine analysis, and applied themselves more particularly to perfect the system of **numerals**, arithmetic and astronomy.