Cyrillic numerals
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Cyrillic numerals are a numeral system derived from the Cyrillic script, developed in the First Bulgarian Empire in the late 10th century. It was used in the First Bulgarian Empire and by South and East Slavic peoples. The system was used in Russia as late as the early 18th century, when Peter the Great replaced it with Arabic numerals as part of his civil script reform initiative. Cyrillic numbers played a role in Peter the Great's currency reform plans, too, with silver wire kopecks issued after 1696 and mechanically minted coins issued between 1700 and 1722 inscribed with the date using Cyrillic numerals. By 1725, Russian Imperial coins had transitioned to Arabic numerals. The Cyrillic numerals may still be found in books written in the Church Slavonic language.
General description
The system is a quasidecimal alphabetic numeral system, equivalent to the Ionian numeral system but written with the corresponding graphemes of the Cyrillic script. The order is based on the original Greek alphabet rather than the standard Cyrillic alphabetical order.
A separate letter is assigned to each unit (1, 2, ... 9), each multiple of ten (10, 20, ... 90), and each multiple of one hundred (100, 200, ... 900). To distinguish numbers from text, a titlo ( ҃) is sometimes drawn over the numbers, or they are set apart with dots. The numbers are written as pronounced in Slavonic, generally from the high value position to the low value position, with the exception of 11 through 19, which are written and pronounced with the ones unit before the tens; for example, ЗІ (17) is "семнадсять" (literally sevenonten, cf. the English seventeen).
Examples:
To evaluate a Cyrillic number, the values of all the figures are added up: for example, ѰЗ is 700 + 7, making 707. If the number is greater than 999 (ЦЧѲ), the thousands sign (҂) is used to multiply the number's value: for example, ҂Ѕ is 6000, while ҂Л҂В is parsed as 30,000 + 2000, making 32,000. To produce larger numbers, a modifying sign is used to encircle the number being multiplied. Two scales existed in such cases (similar to the long and short scales): one is 'Малый счёт' or Lesser count giving a new name and sign /every order of magnitude/, and the other is 'Великий счёт' or Greater Count (both are squaring except for the end—extending to 10 in the 49th power).
Table of values



 ^† In some varieties of Western Cyrillic, Ч was used for 60 and Ҁ was used for 90.
Computing codes
character  ◌҃  ◌︮  ◌︦  ◌︯  ҂  

Unicode name  COMBINING CYRILLIC TITLO 
COMBINING CYRILLIC TITLO LEFT HALF  COMBINING CONJOINING MACRON  COMBINING CYRILLIC TITLO RIGHT HALF  CYRILLIC THOUSANDS SIGN  
character encoding  decimal  hex  decimal  hex  decimal  hex  decimal  hex  decimal  hex 
Unicode  1155  0483  65070  FE2E  65062  FE26  65071  FE2F  1154  0482 
UTF8  210 131  D2 83  239 184 174  EF B8 AE  239 184 166  EF B8 A6  239 184 175  EF B8 AF  210 130  D2 82 
Numeric character reference  ҃  ҃  ︮  ︮  ︦  ︦  ︯  ︯  ҂  ҂ 
character  ⃝  ҈  ҉  ꙰  ꙱  ꙲  

Unicode name  COMBINING ENCLOSING CIRCLE (Cyrillic combining ten thousands sign) 
COMBINING CYRILLIC HUNDRED THOUSANDS SIGN 
COMBINING CYRILLIC MILLIONS SIGN 
COMBINING CYRILLIC TEN MILLIONS SIGN 
COMBINING CYRILLIC HUNDRED MILLIONS SIGN 
COMBINING CYRILLIC BILLIONS SIGN  
character encoding  decimal  hex  decimal  hex  decimal  hex  decimal  hex  decimal  hex  decimal  hex 
Unicode  8413  20DD  1160  0488  1161  0489  42608  A670  42609  A671  42610  A672 
UTF8  226 131 157  E2 83 9D  210 136  D2 88  210 137  D2 89  234 153 176  EA 99 B0  234 153 177  EA 99 B1  234 153 178  EA 99 B2 
Numeric character reference  ⃝  ⃝  ҈  ҈  ҉  ҉  ꙰  ꙰  ꙱  ꙱  ꙲  ꙲ 