- I
- II
- III
- IV
- V
- VI
- VII
- VIII
- IX
- X
- XI
- XII
- XIII
- XIV
- XV
- XVI
- XVII
- XVIII
- XIX
- XX
- XXI
- XXII
- XXIII
- XXIV
- XXV
- XXVI
- XXVII
- XXVIII
- XXIX
- XXX
- XXXI
- XXXII
- XXXIII
- XXXIV
- XXXV
- XXXVI
- XXXVII
- XXXVIII
- XXXIX
- XL
- XLI
- XLII
- XLIII
- XLIV
- XLV
- XLVI
- XLVII
- XLVIII
- XLIX
- L
- LI
- LII
- LIII
- LIV
- LV
- LVI
- LVII
- LVIII
- LIX
- LX
- LXI
- LXII
- LXIII
- LXIV
- LXV
- LXVI
- LXVII
- LXVIII
- LXIX
- LXX
- LXXI
- LXXII
- LXXIII
- LXXIV
- LXXV
- LXXVI
- LXXVII
- LXXVIII
- LXXIX
- LXXX
- LXXXI
- LXXXII
- LXXXIII
- LXXXIV
- LXXXV
- LXXXVI
- LXXXVII
- LXXXVIII
- LXXXIX
- XC
- XCI
- XCII
- XCIII
- XCIV
- XCV
- XCVI
- XCVII
- XCVIII
- XCIX
- C

The letters I, V, X, L, C, D, and M represent 1, 5, 10, 50, 100, 500, and 1000 respectively.

A letter can be repeated up to three times in a row to represent addition of the value (e.g., III = 3, XXX = 30).

If a smaller value letter is placed before a larger value letter, it represents subtraction (e.g., IV = 4, IX = 9).

Larger value letters should always come before smaller value letters to maintain proper representation.

Only powers of ten can be subtracted, meaning only I, X, and C can be used for subtraction.

These rules allow for the representation of any number using Roman numerals.

Origin: Roman numerals originated in ancient Rome and were used throughout the Roman Empire. They were the primary system of numbering used in Europe until the widespread adoption of Arabic numerals (0, 1, 2, 3, etc.) in the late Middle Ages.

Symbols: The seven basic symbols used in Roman numerals are I, V, X, L, C, D, and M, which represent 1, 5, 10, 50, 100, 500, and 1000 respectively.

Subtractive Notation: Roman numerals use a subtractive notation to represent numbers such as 4 (IV) and 9 (IX), where a smaller value is placed before a larger value to indicate subtraction.

Additive Notation: Additive notation is used for numbers that can’t be represented using subtractive notation. For example, 8 is represented as VIII (V + III).

Place Value: Unlike the decimal system, Roman numerals do not have a positional system based on place value. Instead, each numeral represents a specific value, and the order in which they appear determines the overall value of the number.

Modern Usage: Although Roman numerals are no longer used in everyday arithmetic, they are still used in certain contexts such as clock faces, book chapters and sections, outlines, and movie credits to denote the year of production or release.

Conversion: Converting Roman numerals to Arabic numerals (standard numerals) can be done by assigning each Roman numeral its corresponding value and then summing them together. Conversely, converting Arabic numerals to Roman numerals involves finding the largest possible Roman numeral that fits into the given number and then repeating the process until the entire number is represented.

Overall, Roman numerals have a rich history and continue to be used in various applications today, although primarily in a decorative or symbolic capacity rather than for practical computation.

Happy

Eazy

Done

DONE

सोशल वर्क

Done

Simple

Simple

Good