The myriad is equal to \(10^4\) = 10,000. It was first used by the Ancient Greeks and it also has its own name in eastern Asian naming systems, although in English its name is "ten thousand". In googology, it is used in Donald Knuth's -yllion system.
In Roman numerals, it was written as ↂ or X̅.
It is also called Wan (萬 in Chinese) or man (まん in Japanese) in Japanese and Chinese counting systems.
The outdated prefix myria- means multiplying by 10,000.
10,000 can be called "garhundred" using the gar- prefix.
Some currencies, such as the Indonesian rupiah, have commemorative coins with this number in the denomination.
Some other currencies, such as the first Turkish lira, had coins with this number in the denomination.
Furthermore, it was also the prize for correctly answering the first question in the Japanese game show Quiz $ Millionaire in Japanese yen.
Written out in decimal form myriad is:
|Notation||Lower bound||Upper bound|
|Taro's multivariable Ackermann function||A(3,10)||A(3,11)|
|Bashicu matrix system||(0)|
|Hyperfactorial array notation||7!||8!|
- ↑ Large Numbers by Robert Munafo
- ↑ 大数の名前
- ↑ Part 1 (LAN) - Aarex Googology
- ↑ AAN Numbers - P1 - Aarex Googology
- ↑ Part 1 - My Large Numbers
See also Edit