• quadrillion, pentillion, hexillion, septillion, octillion 4 5 6 7 8
• Jillion isn't a number. Neither is zillion, frillion, bazillion, whillion, etc. Check this out for the real names for large numbers: http://www.unc.edu/~rowlett/units/large.html
• After a trillion, the next number is... a trillion and one, obviously ;) And no, a jillion is a woman, not a number.
• million - 6 billion - 9 trillion - 12 quadrillion - 15 quintillion - 18 sextillion - 21 septillion - 24 octillion - 27 nonillion - 30 decillion - 33 undecillion - 36 dodecillion - 39 tredecillion - 42 quattuordecillion - 45 quindecillion - 48 sexdecillion - 51 septendecillion - 54 octodecillion - 57 novemdecillion - 60 vigintillion - 63
• yes
• 1) It depends what you call "after". - the next number after a trillion is "a trillion one". - in the serie: million, billion, trillion, the next element is "quadrillion". - if you are giving names to great numbers, and want to know how 1,000 trillions is called, it will depend on the counting system you are using, long or short scale. In the short scale, 1,000 trillions is a quadrillion. In the long scale, 1,000 trillions is a trilliard. 2) "The long and short scales are two different numerical systems used throughout the world: Short scale is the English translation of the French term échelle courte. It refers to a system of numeric names in which every new term is 1 000 times greater than the previous term: "billion" means "a thousand millions" (109), "trillion" means "a thousand billions" (1012), and so on. Long scale is the English translation of the French term échelle longue. It refers to a system of numeric names in which every new term greater than million is 1 000 000 times greater than the previous term: "billion" means "a million squared" (1012), "trillion" means "a million to the third power" (1018), and so on. Note that the difference between the two scales grows as numbers get larger. Million is the same in both scales, but the long-scale billion is a thousand times larger than the short-scale billion, the long-scale trillion is a million times larger than the short-scale trillion, and so on. For most of the 19th and 20th centuries, the United Kingdom uniformly used the long scale, while the United States of America used the short scale, so that the two systems were often referred to as "British" and "American" usage respectively. Today, the UK uses the short scale exclusively in official and mass media usage and, although some long-scale usage still continues, the terms "British" and "American" no longer reflect usage." Source and further information: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Long_and_short_scales Further information: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Names_of_large_numbers 3) Jillion is an indefinite, fictitious number: "The English language has a number of words for indefinite and fictitious numbers - inexact terms of indefinite size, used for comic effect, for exaggeration, or when precision is unnecessary or undesirable." "Imaginary words ending in the sound "-illion", such as zillion and bazillion, are often used as fictitious names for an unspecified, large number, by analogy to names of large numbers such as billion and trillion. Their size is dependent upon the context, but can typically be considered large enough to be unfathomable by the average human mind. These terms are often used as hyperbole or for comic effect, or in loose, unconfined conversation to present an un-guessably large number. Since these are undefined, they have no mathematical validity and no accepted order, since none is necessarily larger or smaller than any of the others. Many similar words are used, such as ananillion, bajillion, squillion, skillion, gonillion, kabillion, kajillion, gajillion, umptillion, gagillion, gadzillion, gazillion, godzillion, hojillion, grillion, julillion, and robillion. These words can be transformed into ordinal numbers or fractions by the usual pattern of appending the suffix -th, e.g., "I asked her for the zillionth time."" Examples for the use of "jillion": - "A tongue-in-cheek Washington Post newspaper column by Joel Achenbach that ran March 8, 2007 about the U.S. federal deficit opens: "As you may have heard, the latest White House proposal for the federal budget amounts to a bazillion gazillion dollars, give or take a jillion." - "In the animated television program Futurama, when the lead character Fry enters a bidding war that escalates so high he stands up and assertively bids "One jillion dollars" making the whole crowd gasp at his outrageously high bid."" Source and further information: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Jillion
• A jillion is not a number and aftre a trillion is a quadrillion <(<>_<>)>
• A brazilian.
• REPTILLIAN! - - - - RAHHHHHHHRRRR
• #zeros scientific community 3 thousand 6 million 9 billion 12 trillion 15 quadrillion 18 quintillion 21 sextillion 24 septillion 27 octillion 30 nonillion 33 decillion 36 undecillion 39 duodecillion 42 tredecillion 45 quattuordecillion 48 quindecillion 51 sexdecillion 54 septendecillion 57 octodecillion 60 novemdecillion 63 vigintillion 66 - 120 undecillion - vigintillion 303 centillion 600 centillion
• Actually, a trillion one is not the next number after a trillion - it is the next integer.
• A JILLION is not an actual unit of measure. It is often used for exaggeration.