Arabic Numbers 1-100 – Arabic Counting 1 to 100 in English, Urdu, and Arabic for the Toddlers. The Arabic Counting Table, Charts, and PDF helps you learn Arabic Numbers 1-100 and English from 1 to 100 which are most important for beginners.
The following Table of Arabic Numbers 1-100 and So on helps you learn counting in Arabic, English, and Urdu so that you do not find it difficult while talking about them.
Rules for numbers 1 and 2
Numbers 1 (one) or two (Two) always correspond to the gender and type of word they are referring to. Their form is masculine for masculine nouns and feminine for feminine nouns exclusively. They are (one) ithnan/Wahid with masculine nouns, and (Two) waHida@/ ithnatan for feminine nouns such as these instances:
- Yawmun waHidun one day
- U Hujra@un WaHida@un one room
- jaa aliman Ithnan Two scientists visited
- the qara’tu ithnatayni risal Ithnatayn I have read two letters
Rules for the numbers 3-9
For the numbers in HTML0 3-9,(Three nine to three) We use plural nouns that do not agree on the gender. Nouns that are followed by these numbers must be indefinite genitive plurals. For Example email@example.com
Dear students, The numbers 3-10 (Three up to the number ten) have been made more masculine with simply ‘ta’, which is the feminine will be marked at the end. Remember that the number is of the opposite gender to the singular noun.
Rules of the number 10:
If 10, (Ten) uses the word “ten” by itself it is interpreted in the reverse of the rule above. If it is combined with 1-9, it must match the noun it is preceded by. firstname.lastname@example.org.