Roman Symbols

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Copy and Paste Roman Symbols

Roman symbols are copy and paste text symbols that can be used in any desktop, web, or mobile applications. this table explains the meaning of every roman symbol. just click on the symbol to get more information such as roman symbol unicode, download roman emoji as a png image at different sizes, or copy roman symbol to clipboard then paste into your favorite application, roman symbol.

Roman Symbol

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Roman Numerals

Roman numerals – numbers used by the ancient Romans. They appeared in the sixth century BC in the Etruscans. This tribe lived in the North-West of the Apennine Peninsula. Perhaps they borrowed some of the signs from the protocelts.

These elements represent a nonpositional numeral system. In such systems the value of a figure does not depend on its position in the numeral. The Roman numeral X means ten and it also means ten in the number XII and in the number CX. The system we use is positional. In the figure 90 nine means ninety, and in 951 – nine hundred.

The numbers are made up from Roman numerals in the following way. The smaller figure to the right of the larger one is added to it, and the one to the left is subtracted. At the same time the figure should not be repeated more than three times in a row. VIII (5+1+1+1) = 8. XVI (10+5+1) = 16. XIV(10+(5-1)) = 14.

Roman numerals are in the section of the  number form  2150–218F . There you can find their old form of writing. Now fifty looks like the Latin letter I. But once it was recorded so ↆ .

Arabic Numerals

Quotation Marks

Religious Symbols

Sea Symbols

Sea Symbols

Symbols for Vk

Space Emojis

Special Symbols

Playing Cards Suit Symbols

Superscript and Subscript Letters

Superscript and Subscript Numbers

Symbols for Instagram

Symbols for Instagram

Symbols for Nickname

Symbols for Steam

Symbols for Steam

Symbols for Youtube

Symbols for Youtube

Top-50 Emoji

Top-50 Emoji

Traffic Signs

Traffic Signs


Musical Emoji

Musical Emoji


Check, Checkbox

Chess Symbols

Cold Symbols

Cold Symbols




Currency Symbols

Symbols for Facebook

Symbols for Facebook


Fancy Letters

Greek Symbols


Hot Symbols

Beautiful Letters

Math Symbols

Unit Symbols

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SymbolCopy.com  Ⅰ

Copy and paste Roman Symbols Ⅰ Ⅱ Ⅲ

Copy and paste Roman numeral symbols ( Ⅰ ), ( Ⅱ ), ( Ⅲ ), ( Ⅳ ), and ( Ⅴ ) in just one click. Click on a Roman symbol ( ↀ ) to copy it to the clipboard & insert it to an input element. Please also check out our text symbols chrome extension to help users easily copy and paste text symbols, which runs offline.

Roman Numerals 1-100 Chart

List of Roman numerals / numbers from 1 to 100.

I=1, V=5, X=10, L=50, C=100

Roman numerals converter ►

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U+2161- roman numeral two emoji, u2161, u{2161}, emoticons

Roman numeral two.

This code point first appeared in version 1.1 of the Unicode® Standard and belongs to the " Number Forms " block which goes from 0x2150 to 0x218B.

You can safely add this character in your html code with the entity: Ⅱ

You can use the u+2161 copy pc button below.

Easy u+2161 copy paste:

| U+2162 Ⅲ >

Unicode meta-data

The following table show specific meta-data that is known about this character.The u+2161 name is roman numeral two emoji.

There are alternative spelling that can be found in the wild for the unicode character 2161 like u 2161, (u+2161) or u +2161. You can also find u-2161, u*2161, un+2161, u2161, u=2161 or c+2161. You can also spell it with u 2161 unicode, u plus 2161, uncode 2161 or unicode + 2161.

Its bidirectional class is "L":Left-to-Right (LRM, most alphabetic, syllabic, Han ideographs, non-European or non-Arabic digits, ...)

Glyphs and symbols in your browser

The following unicode chart presents different versions of the glyph corresponding to the unicode characters u+2161 that are available on your computer.

In order to type this character easily, you may want to download and install a unicode Number Forms keyboard.

A sample of fonts are used below to display whether the character has a glyph in this font or not.

Encodings (Unicode characters converter)

The following character table converter for +u2161 allows you to see the value of the character in different encodings

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Ⅰ Roman Numeral One

Copy and paste shortcodes for Ⅰ Roman Numeral One .

How to type Ⅰ Roman Numeral One ?

To type the Ⅰ using the keyboard you can the Alt code from the shortcode section. Here are the two simple steps to type the Ⅰ using Alt code from your keyboard. Make sure you switch on the Num Lock from the keyboard and you type the number from the Numpad and not from the top row of the keyboard.

Once you release the Alt key, the Ⅰ symbol will be displayed. This trick will work for other special characters also.

How to add Roman Numeral One in HTML?

To add the Ⅰ Roman Numeral One in HTML, you can use an HTML entity, an HTML code(decimal), and a Hex code. Use the shortcode section to copy the various shortcodes for the Roman Numeral One . Here is the example:

All the above example will display the Roman Numeral One symbol as below.

How to add Roman Numeral One in CSS?

To display the Roman Numeral One from CSS, you can use a CSS shortcode or CSS entity. Use the shortcode section to copy the CSS entity code for the Roman Numeral One . You can only add content :before or :after an element: Here is the example:

The above example for CSS entiry for Roman Numeral One symbol will display the result as below.

Copy paste more Number Symbols related to Roman Numeral One

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Roman Numerals Generator

Enter a number below to convert it into roman numerals. our tool  allows you to convert numbers to roman numerals with ease., what are roman numerals.

Roman numerals (I, V, X, L, C, D, M) form a numeral system that was used in ancient Rome where letters represent numbers. They remained in use until the late middle ages in Europe. This is in contrast to Arabic numerals which is the moden numeric system used throughout the world (0, 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9). Our tool above allows you to convert Arabic numerals to Roman numerals.

The Roman numerals and their Arabic counterparts can be found in the table below:

The traditional Roman numeral system was only used for numbers up to 3,999 which is represented as MMMCMXCIX. You can theroretically add more “M”s to the beginning which adds 1,000 for each “M,” but an easier way is to add Roman numerals with overlines. An overline over a Roman numeral means that you are multiplying it by 1000, so V̅ is 5*1000 = 5000.

When are Roman numerals used?

Roman numerals are not commonly used in this day and age, but there are some limited scenarios where you might encounter them. You can use our Roman Numeral Generator for these different use cases. Commonly, Roman numerals are used on invitations, clock faces, and for the annual Super Bowl name. They were also used in royal titles to demark which king or queen was which.

Roman Numeral Charts

Numbers 1-100 to roman numerals, years to roman numerals, excel’s roman numeral formula.

Did you know that Excel (and Google Sheets) has a built-in formula for converting numbers to Roman numerals?

Just use the formal “=ROMAN(CELL)” and the number will automatically be converted!

roman numerals - Excel

FYI: Roman numerals are also commonly used in the modern day for chord analysis in music theory. (:

Sir in roman number you wrote 100 as M and _ which is correct sir ? I

That was a typo. 100 should be C.

Thank you for your excellent reference work. I find Roman numerals are also used in Bible Commentaries from the 1800s; the Book is followed by the chapter, which is listed as a Roman numeral, followed by the verse, which is listed as an Arabic number. This site is extremely useful to me for looking things up.

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Roman numerals use seven letters: I, V, X, L, C, D and M to represent the numbers 1, 5, 10, 50, 100, 500 and 1000. These seven letters make up thousands of numbers. Read our full guide below or use the converter and chart to quickly check a numeral.

Numerals Converter

Numerals chart, page contents.

Video Guide

Roman numerals are written using seven different letters: I, V, X, L, C, D and M , they represent the numbers 1, 5, 10, 50, 100, 500 and 1,000.

Roman Numeral Letters to Numbers

We use these seven letters to make up thousands of others. For example, the Roman numeral for two is written as ‘ II ' which is just two one's smushed together. The number twelve is XII which is just X (10) + II (2). If we take this a step further, the number twenty-seven is written as XXVII , which when broken down looks like XX (20) + V (5) + II (2) – all totalled up it equals to twenty-seven.

Roman numerals are usually written largest to smallest from left to right. However, this is not always true. The Romans didn't like writing four of the same numerals in a row, so they developed a system of subtraction.

The Roman numeral for three is written III , but four is not IIII . Instead the subtractive principle is used. The number four is written as ' IV '. Here we have I (1) before V (5) and because the smaller number is before the larger number, we know that we have to subtract here – making IV four. The same principle applies to the number nine, which is written as IX .

There are six instances where subtraction is used:

The number 994 is a great example of this rule – it's written CMXCIV . Broken down we have CM = 900, XC = 90 and IV = 4; adding all these up brings us back to 994.

To write 16 in numerals, we take 10 ( X ), 5 ( V ) and 1 ( I ), to make XVI .

To write 27 in numerals, we take 20 ( XX ), 5 ( V ) and 2 ( II ), to make XXVII .

To write 32 in numerals, we take 30 ( XXX ) and 2 ( II ), to make XXXII .

To write 58 in numerals, we take 50 ( L ), 5 ( V ) and 3 ( III ), to make LVIII .

To write 183 in numerals, we take 100 ( C ), 50 ( L ), 30 ( XXX ) and 3 ( III ), to make CLXXXIII .

To write 555 in numerals, we take 500 ( D ), 50 ( L ) and 5 ( V ), to make DLV .

To write 1582 in numerals, we take 1000 ( M ), 500 ( D ), 50 ( L ), 30 ( XXX ) and 2 ( II ), to make MDLXXXII .

Years and Dates

Years written in Roman numerals can be quite long and scary – but breaking them down we see that they're actually quite simple. Let's look at a few examples.

Years in the 21st century are nice 'n easy. First, we start off with MM (1000 + 1000) and then we add on whatever we need. If we wanted to write 2020 in numerals we start with MM and add XX (20) to make MMXX .

Years from the 20th century are also quite simple. We start off with MCM (1900) and then similarly add on whatever we need. For example, 1985 would be written as MCM (1900) + LXXX (80) + V (5), which when written out is MCMLXV .

Here are the years in numerals from 2010 to 2029:

Large Numbers

Because the largest letter used in Roman numerals is M and we can only stack three of the same numeral together the largest number you can write using standard numerals is 3999 ( MMMCMXCIX ).

But it is possible to write numerals bigger than 3999. If we draw a line across the top of a numeral then we are multiplying it by 1000.

For example, the Roman numeral for 5000 is written as V̅ (5 x 1000). Similarly, one million is written as M̅ (1000 x 1000).

If we want to write 1,550,000 in Roman numerals it would be written as: M̅ D̅ L̅ . If we break it down the numeral for 1,000,000 is M̅ , the numeral for 500,000 is D̅ and the numeral for 50,000 is L̅ .

Large Roman Numerals

Zeros and Fractions

Interestingly there is no numeral for zero. This is because numerals were developed for the purposes of trading and there was no need for zero, instead the Latin word ‘nulla' was used.

Fractions were often used in currency. The most common fractions used were twelfths and halves. A twelfth was represented by a single dot '•', known as a 'uncia'. Halves were represented by the letter 'S', short for semis.

Adding and Subtracting

With no numeral for zero, it makes doing any advanced mathematics a tad bit difficult – but addition and subtraction are well within the realms of possibilities.

When adding with numerals, the number one tip is to ignore the subtractive principle – i.e. instead of writing four as IV write it out as IIII .

Let's take a simple example. To add IX (9) and XI (11) together, we:


When subtracting numerals, we also ignore the subtractive principle. Let's take the almost scary problem of CCLXXXVIII (288) – CCLXXI (271):

Subtracting with Roman Numerals

Modern Usage

Roman numerals can be found all everywhere in modern society, here are five examples:

The list goes on and on, numerals can be found in books to number the introductory pages, in legal contracts to denote sections and sub-sections, to reference wars (WWI and WWII), et cetera, et cetera…

Origin of Roman Numerals

Before the Romans other civilisations had devised their own counting systems. The Etruscans who occupied central Italy before the Romans had developed a similar system which just used different symbols.

A common theory is that the numerals represent hand signals. The numbers one, two, three and four are signalled by the equivalent number of fingers. Five is represented by separating the thumb and fingers to make a ‘V' shape. The numbers six to nine are shown by one hand gesturing five and the other with the appropriate number of fingers. Ten is shown by crossing either hands or thumbs in an ‘X' shape.

Another theory suggests numerals originated from the notches etched onto tally sticks. These tally sticks had been used centuries prior to the Romans for basic counting; in fact, they were still used by shepherds in Europe until the 19th century.

The numbers one, two, three and four were represented by the equivalent amount of straight lines etched into the wood. Five was shown as an upside down ‘V' and ten by an ‘X'.

This system followed similar principles to numerals. Seven on a tally stick would look like: IIIIVII, which would be shortened to VII. Taking another example, seventeen in long form would look like IIIIVIIIIXIIIIVII, but in short form: XVII.

The theory suggests that the Romans developed this system adding ‘L', ‘C', ‘D' and ‘M' to represent 50, 100, 500 and 1000.

Other Number & Counting Systems

Many other civilisations in the ancient world had already come up with their own number systems and methods of counting. We're going to take a quick look at the Egyptian and Babylonian counting systems.

Egyptian numbers: 3000-1600 BCE

One of the oldest number systems comes from Egypt - developed over 5000 years ago! Their system was very comprehensive compared to others; they even had a symbol to represent infinity! Unlike the Romans, the Egyptians did have a symbol for zero.

Egyptian numerals and numbers

The Egyptians didn't use the subtractive principle and with no symbol for five it meant nine was shown as nine I's written out. To take another example 1700 was written as:

Egyptian numeral 1700

Babylonian numbers: 1750 BCE

The Babylonian system of numbers was also quite complicated; they actually adopted and adapted their system from the earlier Sumerians. Similar to the Egyptians, there was no symbol for five, meaning nine was also written out as nine 1's (see the chart below). One thing the Babylonian system had in common with the Romans' was having no symbol to represent zero.

Babylonian Numbers and counting system

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Roman Numerals Symbols

Roman numerals symbols is a unique collection of roman text symbol , roman numerals emoji and roman numerals unicode character with symbol meaning and technical information. Simply click on any of these roman numerals copy and paste it wherever you'd like.

Copy And Paste roman numerals sign With Unicode, Alt Code, CSS Code, Dec Code & Hex Code

The v roman numeral is a text symbol that can simply copy and paste on any social media, website, emails and any other platform. The table given below shows the name and meaning of the 9 roman numeral along with the unicode, alt code, css code, dec code & hex code.

How to type the roman numerals dc using keyboard?

To type Ⅷ 8 roman numeral using your keyboard, you can use the Alt code within the shortcode area. Here are two instructions for typing the Alt code using your keyboard. Make sure that you switch on the Num Lock on the keyboard and then type the code using the Numpad instead of using the upper row on the keyboard.

Press and hold on the Left Alt Key from your keyboard.

Enter in the Alt code number 8 5 5 1, then release Alt key. After you release the Alt key, the symbol will show. This method can be applied to different symbol characters too.

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  6. This code point first appeared in version 1.1 of the Unicode® Standard and belongs to the "Number Forms" block which goes from 0x2150 to 0x218B. You can safely

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