Numbers in German translated into Arabic for children

Numbers in German translated into Arabic: Do you want to know how to count from 0-1000 in German and learn more about German numbers? In this article I want to share with you how to learn, remember and use German numbers.

Numbers in German translated into Arabic for children
Numbers in German translated into Arabic for children

Numbers in German from 1 to 1000

 

German numbers from 1 to 100

Let's start with the basics. Below is a table with German numerals from zero to 100. Take a few minutes to read it, and I'll give you some tips to help you remember them all:

Seeing everything in one large block can be a bit confusing, right? Well, don't worry. Using simple tips and language hacking, you will be able to remember all this information with little effort.

Numbers 1 to 10 in German

German figures 1-10 are:

  • Ein – "One"
  • Zwei – "Two"
  • Drei – "three"
  • Vier – "Four"
  • Fünf – "five"
  • Sechs – "six"
  • Sieben – "seven"
  • Acht – "eight"
  • Neun – "nine"
  • Zehn – "Ten"

There are no rules for these numbers – although I will share a simple trick to save them later in the article. And it is important to remember these numbers, as they appear, in one form or another, in each number you will use when counting.

For example, like "eight" in "eighteen", "twenty-eight", "eighty" and "eight hundred", the same can be said of acht ("eight") in German. "Achtzehn", "acht undzwanzig", "acht zig" and "acht hundert".

Learn German from scratch to professionalism

Numbers in German from 1 to 20

Elf ("eleven") and zwölf ("twelve") also do not follow a pattern. You will only have to learn it by heart.

For other German numbers between 13 and 19, the first four letters of the number take between three and nine (like the rule above) and add the word "zehn" or ten at the end: dreizehn ("thirteen"), vierzehn ("fourteen"), fünfzehn ("fifteen"), etc.

NumbersGerman
0null
1.eins
2.zwei
3drei
4.vier
5.fünf
6.sechs
7sieben
8acht
9neun
10zehn
11elf
12zwölf
13dreizehn
14vierzehn
15fünfzehn
16sechzehn
17siebzehn
18achtzehn
19neunzehn
20zwanzig

Learn German multiples for the number 10

Between forty and ninety, all these numbers are regular. They take the first four letters of the number between one and ten and add the word "zig" at the end of it.

Vierzig ("forty"), fünfzig ("fifty"), sechzig ("stone"), siebzig ("seventy"), achtzig ("eighty"), Neunzig ("ninety").

Twenty and thirty exceptions. Twenty take the form of zwanzig, thirty form dreiiβig.

Once you have learned all these things, you can start filling in the numbers between them in a simple formula.

All numbers greater than twenty follow the same pattern. The second number comes at the beginning. Let me clarify that a bit:

In German you can say, "thirty-four" or vierunddreiβig. The four come first, followed by thirty.

Although I can't tell you why this happens, I can tell you that it's regular and that all these numbers in German follow this pattern.

This exchange may take some time until you get used to it, so it takes some time to practice it.

When it comes to writing these words, many German children are taught to write the second number first, in the same way as its pronunciation, and then put the first number before it. Practicing this may help you understand it as well.

Also do not forget that:

Zero = null (as in null and void)

100 = Einhundert (this is easy to remember!) Using these tips and linguistic infiltration, you will have no problem mastering the German number from 1 to 100.

Adjectives in German

Numbers in German from 100 to 1000

The rule of counting hundreds is exactly the same as in Arabic. You take the number from one to nine and add the word "hundert" (hundred) at the end.

Here's a table that shows you what I mean:

100Einhundert
200Zweihundert
300Dreihundert
400Vierhundert
500Fünfhundert
600Sechshundert
700Siebenhundert
800Achthundert
900Neunhundert
1000Eintausend

Filling the gaps between these numbers is relatively simple as well. There are a few things to remember:

  • You always say the hundredth number first.
  • Between 100 and 119 you say it the same way you say it in Arabic. So 101 (one hundred and one) becomes einhundertundeins.
  • Once you get above 20, the number switching rule comes into effect, but only for double-digit numbers. This means that 176 (one hundred and seventy-six) become einhundertsechsundsiebzig.

These rules apply throughout the hundreds.

How to count from 1000 to 10000 in German

I have already learned the hardest parts of counting in German. From now on, it is very similar to Arabic and does not need to remember much.

The word thousand in German is tausend, which is said as if you pronounce the English word "thousands" with a German accent.

Then thousands themselves continue to work in the same way I just saw in percent, but with the word "tausend" added to the end:

1000Eintausend
2000Zweitausend
3000Dreitausend
4000Viertausend
5000Fünftausend
6000Sechstausend
7000Siebentausend
8000Achttausend
9000Neuntausend
10000Zehntausend

When you start adding hundreds to this mix, the rules of the hundreds you've just read remain in effect. You can only change the two-digit number – like 43 – and the rest in order.

German numbers: 10,000 and beyond

For numbers in 10,000, you will follow the rules of two-digit numbers. Respectively, these numbers are followed in the ten multiples: zehntausend, zwanzigtausend, dreiβigtausend, etc.

When the numbers change to become a second number, such as 87, that number will become siebenundachtzigtausend (eighty-seven thousand).

This can become interesting when the number is 87787 which will be siebenundachtzigtausendsiebenhundertsiebenundachtzig.

When you reach 100,000, you can then apply the rules to it, but in percent numbers. So 100.000 will be an intermittent end, 200,000 will be zweihunderttausend, 300.000 will be dreihunderttausid, and so forth.

Here are the terms for numbers when calculated even higher:

  • Million: Million
  • Milliarde: Billion
  • Billion: Trillion

How to remember German numbers

How to remember German numbers

You might look at all these numbers now and think, "How in the world will I remember all this?". But don't worry, we're with you.

There are a few words in German that you can simply remember as the English formula and translate. For example:

  • Hundred-> Hundert
  • A.> Tausend
  • Hundred Thousand -> Hunderttausend
  • Million -> Million

But how to remember the most complex German words?

Well, here are some of my favorite things from my time learning German:

  • Drei -> Three bottles of dry white wine
  • Vier ->Three are afraid of this number
  • Elf ->Eleven Little Christmas Elves
  • Zwanzig -> 20 swan paints a zigzag shape in a lake

Don't keep an eye on yourself when trying to do this, these are to help you remember.

Names of animals in German with pictures(for children)

Etymology of German numerals

Etymology of German numerals

Where do the German numbers come from? They are part of a branch of the language family tree called Germanic. This branch is spread in languages such as English, Dutch and Swedish.

In fact, if you look at the main Germanic-European languages side by side, you can see a lot of similarities in their spelling and pronunciation (pay close attention to the number six):

GermanDutchEnglishNorwegianDanishSwedish
EinsEenOneEnEnEtt
ZweiTweeTwoToToTvå
DreiDrieThreeTreTreTre
VierVierFourFireFireFira
FünfVifjFiveFemFemFem
SechsZesSixSeksSeksSex
SiebenZevenSevenSjuSyvSju
AchtAchtEightÅtteOtteÅtta
NeunNegenNineNiNiNio
ZehnTienTenTiTiTio

If you look back at the Old German spoken between 700 and 1050, you can see how some similarities have persisted over time as well:

  • Ein – “One”
  • Zwene – “Two”
  • Dri – “Three”
  • Fior / Feor – “Four”
  • Fimf – “Five”
  • Sehs – “Six”
  • Sibun – “Seven”
  • Ahto – “Eight”
  • Niun – “Nine”
  • Zehan – “Ten”

How did you find learning German numbers? There are a lot of similarities with English, and once you get used to switching two-digit numbers, it becomes really simple. As soon as you learn your German numbers from 1 to 10, the rest begins to regress.

German number one : Ein, Eins, Eine, Einen, Eines, Einer or Einem?

The number one in German is the only number that must be discharged.

In German these three words are expressed using different forms of "ein" and "eins".

When you calculate the amount of something—such as the number of people in a group—you'll always use the "eins" formula for the word, which is the first number itself, as you see in the table at the beginning in this article.

However, when referring to anything else, you will use the "ein" formula of the word and its various case-based forms. As:

My name:

  • Masculine: ein Bruder (brother)
  • Neutral: ein Auto (car)
  • Feminine: eine Schwester (sister)

Monument Status:

  • Masculine: einen Bruder
  • Neutral: ein Auto
  • Feminine: eine Schwester

A word that falls in the event of a monument

  • Masculine: einem Bruder
  • Neutral: einem Auto
  • Feminine: einer Schwester

Addendum:

  • Masculine: eines Bruders
  • Neutral: eines Autos
  • Feminine: einer Schwester

Explaining each of these things in detail is a little further from the scope of this article. But remember that when counting, you use numbers, and when you talk to someone, you will use "ein" which are different shapes.

Other numbers such as 2 do not need to be paired with German or three with German and stay the same all the time.

Faq

كيف تقول 17 باللغة الألمانية؟

تتبع الأرقام من 13 إلى 19 نمطًا: ثلاثة – عشرة لـ 13 (dreizehn) ، أربعة – عشرة لـ 14 (vierzehn) ، خمسة – عشرة لـ 14 (fünfzehn) ، إلخ ، باستثناء 17 ، والتي يتم اختصارها إلى siebzehn.

20 بالالماني

zwanzig

30 بالالماني

dreißig

رقم 2 بالالماني

u003cemu003eZweiu003c/emu003e 

12 بالالماني

twaalf

30 بالالماني

dertien

Source

Numbers in German Learn to count from 0 to 1000 in German

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