# Write & CorrectEnglish

## Tagalog Grammar Lite Appendix D Numbers

Appendix D - Numbers

Tagalog speakers use numbers from Tagalog, Spanish and English. Although certain groups of people have preferences of which numbers to use, there is a lot of variation so it’s impossible to give you accurate guidelines.

For example, the year is usually said in English, the time is often said in Spanish, and I hear a lot of counting done in Tagalog, but any of these can be interchanged. One thing most native speakers agree upon is that English numbers are most often used in general.

However, to help you understand numbers when you hear them I encourage you to learn them and use them. Here are the number of tables for your convenience. I recommend you make a pass at memorizing them here as soon as you encounter them in a lesson.

Don’t be concerned if they don’t stick well at first; there will be a lot of repetition and they will become automatic eventually. If at any time you’re in doubt, revisit this appendix and review them again.

Pure Tagalog cardinal numbers 1-10

isa

Show

1

Show

dalawa

Show

2

Show

tatlo

Show

3

Show

apat

Show

4

Show

lima

Show

5

Show

anim

Show

6

Show

pito

Show

7

Show

walo

Show

8

Show

siyam

Show

9

Show

sampú

Show

10

Show

Pure Tagalog cardinal numbers 11-19

Notice that labing is placed in front of numbers that start with vowels, and labin with consonants, with the exception of 17 which gets labim.

labing-isa

Show

11

Show

labindalawa

Show

12

Show

labintatlo

Show

13

Show

labing-apat

Show

14

Show

labinlima

Show

15

Show

labing-anim

Show

16

Show

labinpito

Show

17

Show

labinwalo

Show

18

Show

labinsiyam

Show

19

Show

Pure Tagalog cardinal numbers 20-99

Notice that multiples of ten are just the number followed by mpu if it ends with a vowel, and napu with a consonant. Also, o’s turn into u’s. Between the multiples of ten, just add ‘t + number.

dalawampú

Show

20

Show

tatlumpú

Show

30

Show

apatnapú

Show

40

Show

limampú

Show

50

Show

animnapú

Show

60

Show

pitumpú

Show

70

Show

walumpú

Show

80

Show

siyamnapú

Show

90

Show

siyamnapú’t isa

Show

91

Show

siyamnapú’t dalawa

Show

92

Show

siyamnapú’t tatlo

Show

93

Show

Pure Tagalog cardinal numbers 100+

Notice that except for 100, multiples of one hundred are just the number followed by -ng daan if it ends with a vowel, and na raan with a consonant. For numbers over one million just use English or Spanish. For numbers in between multiples, just use the same order you would with English, but add ‘t between the last two numbers.

sandaan

Show

100

Show

dalawang daan

Show

200

Show

tatlong daan

Show

300

Show

apat na raan

Show

400

Show

limang daan

Show

500

Show

anim na raan

Show

600

Show

pitong daan

Show

700

Show

walong daan

Show

800

Show

siyam na raan

Show

900

Show

isang libo

Show

1000

Show

tatlong libo apat na raan siyamnapú’t anim

Show

3496

Show

Cardinal numbers from Spanish 1-10

Notice that while these numbers came from Spanish, pronunciation and spelling are a bit different.

uno

Show

1

Show

dos

Show

2

Show

tres

Show

3

Show

kuwatro

Show

4

Show

singko

Show

5

Show

sais

Show

6

Show

siyete

Show

7

Show

otso

Show

8

Show

nuwebe

Show

9

Show

diyes

Show

10

Show

Cardinal numbers from Spanish 11-19

Notice that while these numbers came from Spanish, pronunciation and spelling are a bit different.

onse

Show

11

Show

dose

Show

12

Show

trese

Show

13

Show

katorse

Show

14

Show

kinse

Show

15

Show

disiseis

Show

16

Show

disisiyete

Show

17

Show

disiotso

Show

18

Show

disinuwebe

Show

19

Show

Cardinal numbers from Spanish 20-99

Between multiples of 10, with the exception of beynte, just add ‘y + number.

beynte

Show

20

Show

beynte uno

Show

21

Show

treynta

Show

30

Show

kuwarenta

Show

40

Show

sinkuwenta

Show

50

Show

sisenta

Show

60

Show

sitenta

Show

70

Show

otsenta

Show

80

Show

nobenta

Show

90

Show

nobenta’y uno

Show

91

Show

Cardinal numbers from Spanish 100+

siyento

Show

100

Show

dos siyentos

Show

200

Show

tres siyentos

Show

300

Show

kuwatro siyentos

Show

400

Show

kinyentos

Show

500

Show

sais siyentos

Show

600

Show

siyete siyentos

Show

700

Show

otso siyentos

Show

800

Show

nuwebe siyentos

Show

900

Show

mil

Show

1000

Show

tres mil kuwatro siyentos nobenta’y sais

Show

3496

Show

Ordinal Numbers

Ordinal numbers are of the type: first, second, third, etc. With the exceptions of first, second, third and last, all you have to do to form an ordinal number in Tagalog is add ika in front of the number:

una

Show

first

Show

ikalawa

Show

second

Show

ikatlo

Show

third

Show

ikaapat

Show

fourth

Show

ikalabinlima

Show

fifteenth

Show

ikatatlumpú

Show

thirtieth

Show

ikasandaan

Show

hundredth

Show

huli

Show

last

Show

Fractions

Tagalog fractions are very rarely used, with the exception of:

kalahatí

Show

half

Show

#### Corrections

#####
Tagalog Grammar Lite Appendix D Numbers

Tagalog speakers use numbers from Tagalog, Spanish and English. Although certain groups of people have preferences of which numbers to use, there is a lot of variation so it’s impossible to give you accurate guidelines.

For example, the year is usually said in English, the time is often said in Spanish, and I hear a lot of counting done in Tagalog, but any of these can be interchanged. One thing most native speakers agree upon is that English numbers are most often used in general.

However, to help you understand numbers when you hear them I encourage you to learn them and use them. Here are the number of tables for your convenience. I recommend you make a pass at memorizing them here as soon as you encounter them in a lesson.

Don’t be concerned if they don’t stick well at first; there will be a lot of repetition and they will become automatic eventually. If at any time you’re in doubt, revisit this appendix and review them again.

Pure Tagalog cardinal numbers 1-10

isa

Show

1

Show

dalawa

Show

2

Show

tatlo

Show

3

Show

apat

Show

4

Show

lima

Show

5

Show

anim

Show

6

Show

pito

Show

7

Show

walo

Show

8

Show

siyam

Show

9

Show

sampú

Show

10

Show

Pure Tagalog cardinal numbers 11-19

Notice that labing is placed in front of numbers that start with vowels, and labin with consonants, with the exception of 17 which gets labim.

labing-isa

Show

11

Show

labindalawa

Show

12

Show

labintatlo

Show

13

Show

labing-apat

Show

14

Show

labinlima

Show

15

Show

labing-anim

Show

16

Show

Show

17

Show

labinwalo

Show

18

Show

labinsiyam

Show

19

Show

Pure Tagalog cardinal numbers 20-99

Notice that multiples of ten are just the number followed by mpu if it ends with a vowel, and napu with a consonant. Also, o’s turn into u’s. Between the multiples of ten, just add ‘t + number.

dalawampú

Show

20

Show

tatlumpú

Show

30

Show

apatnapú

Show

40

Show

limampú

Show

50

Show

animnapú

Show

60

Show

pitumpú

Show

70

Show

walumpú

Show

80

Show

siyamnapú

Show

90

Show

siyamnapú’t isa

Show

91

Show

siyamnapú’t dalawa

Show

92

Show

siyamnapú’t tatlo

Show

93

Show

Pure Tagalog cardinal numbers 100+

Notice that except for 100, multiples of one hundred are just the number followed by -ng daan if it ends with a vowel, and na raan with a consonant. For numbers over one million just use English or Spanish. For numbers in between multiples, just use the same order you would with English, but add ‘t between the last two numbers.

sandaan

Show

100

Show

dalawang daan

Show

200

Show

tatlong daan

Show

300

Show

apat na raan

Show

400

Show

limang daan

Show

500

Show

anim na raan

Show

600

Show

pitong daan

Show

700

Show

walong daan

Show

800

Show

siyam na raan

Show

900

Show

isang libo

Show

1000

Show

tatlong libo apat na raan siyamnapú’t anim

Show

3496

Show

Cardinal numbers from Spanish 1-10

Notice that while these numbers came from Spanish, pronunciation and spelling are a bit different.

uno

Show

1

Show

dos

Show

2

Show

tres

Show

3

Show

kuwatro

Show

4

Show

singko

Show

5

Show

sais

Show

6

Show

siyete

Show

7

Show

otso

Show

8

Show

nuwebe

Show

9

Show

diyes

Show

10

Show

Cardinal numbers from Spanish 11-19

Notice that while these numbers came from Spanish, pronunciation and spelling are a bit different.

onse

Show

11

Show

dose

Show

12

Show

trese

Show

13

Show

katorse

Show

14

Show

kinse

Show

15

Show

disiseis

Show

16

Show

disisiyete

Show

17

Show

disiotso

Show

18

Show

disinuwebe

Show

19

Show

Cardinal numbers from Spanish 20-99

Between multiples of 10, with the exception of beynte, just add ‘y + number.

beynte

Show

20

Show

beynte uno

Show

21

Show

treynta

Show

30

Show

kuwarenta

Show

40

Show

sinkuwenta

Show

50

Show

sisenta

Show

60

Show

sitenta

Show

70

Show

otsenta

Show

80

Show

nobenta

Show

90

Show

nobenta’y uno

Show

91

Show

Cardinal numbers from Spanish 100+

siyento

Show

100

Show

dos siyentos

Show

200

Show

tres siyentos

Show

300

Show

kuwatro siyentos

Show

400

Show

kinyentos

Show

500

Show

sais siyentos

Show

600

Show

siyete siyentos

Show

700

Show

otso siyentos

Show

800

Show

nuwebe siyentos

Show

900

Show

mil

Show

1000

Show

tres mil kuwatro siyentos nobenta’y sais

Show

3496

Show

Ordinal Numbers

Ordinal numbers are of the type: first, second, third, etc. With the exceptions of first, second, third and last, all you have to do to form an ordinal number in Tagalog is add ika in front of the number:

una

Show

first

Show

ikalawa

Show

second

Show

ikatlo

Show

third

Show

ikaapat

Show

fourth

Show

ikalabinlima

Show

fifteenth

Show

ikatatlumpú

Show

thirtieth

Show

ikasandaan

Show

hundredth

Show

huli

Show

last

Show

Fractions

Tagalog fractions are very rarely used, with the exception of:

kalahatí

Show

half

Show

#### Comment(s)

#####
Tagalog Grammar Lite Appendix D Numbers

Tagalog speakers use numbers from Tagalog, Spanish and English. Although certain groups of people have preferences of which numbers to use, there is a lot of variation so it’s impossible to give you accurate guidelines.

For example, the year is usually said in English, the time is often said in Spanish, and I hear a lot of counting done in Tagalog, but any of these can be interchanged. One thing most native speakers agree upon is that English numbers are most often used in general.

However, to help you understand numbers when you hear them I encourage you to learn them and use them. Here are the number of tables for your convenience. I recommend you make a pass at memorizing them here as soon as you encounter them in a lesson.

Don’t be concerned if they don’t stick well at first; there will be a lot of repetition and they will become automatic eventually. If at any time you’re in doubt, revisit this appendix and review them again.

Pure Tagalog cardinal numbers 1-10

isa

Show

1

Show

dalawa

Show

2

Show

tatlo

Show

3

Show

apat

Show

4

Show

lima

Show

5

Show

anim

Show

6

Show

pito

Show

7

Show

walo

Show

8

Show

siyam

Show

9

Show

sampú

Show

10

Show

Pure Tagalog cardinal numbers 11-19

Notice that labing is placed in front of numbers that start with vowels, and labin with consonants, with the exception of 17 which gets labim.

labing-isa

Show

11

Show

labindalawa

Show

12

Show

labintatlo

Show

13

Show

labing-apat

Show

14

Show

labinlima

Show

15

Show

labing-anim

Show

16

Show

labinpito

Show

17

Show

labinwalo

Show

18

Show

labinsiyam

Show

19

Show

Pure Tagalog cardinal numbers 20-99

Notice that multiples of ten are just the number followed by mpu if it ends with a vowel, and napu with a consonant. Also, o’s turn into u’s. Between the multiples of ten, just add ‘t + number.

dalawampú

Show

20

Show

tatlumpú

Show

30

Show

apatnapú

Show

40

Show

limampú

Show

50

Show

animnapú

Show

60

Show

pitumpú

Show

70

Show

walumpú

Show

80

Show

siyamnapú

Show

90

Show

siyamnapú’t isa

Show

91

Show

siyamnapú’t dalawa

Show

92

Show

siyamnapú’t tatlo

Show

93

Show

Pure Tagalog cardinal numbers 100+

Notice that except for 100, multiples of one hundred are just the number followed by -ng daan if it ends with a vowel, and na raan with a consonant. For numbers over one million just use English or Spanish. For numbers in between multiples, just use the same order you would with English, but add ‘t between the last two numbers.

sandaan

Show

100

Show

dalawang daan

Show

200

Show

tatlong daan

Show

300

Show

apat na raan

Show

400

Show

limang daan

Show

500

Show

anim na raan

Show

600

Show

pitong daan

Show

700

Show

walong daan

Show

800

Show

siyam na raan

Show

900

Show

isang libo

Show

1000

Show

tatlong libo apat na raan siyamnapú’t anim

Show

3496

Show

Cardinal numbers from Spanish 1-10

Notice that while these numbers came from Spanish, pronunciation and spelling are a bit different.

uno

Show

1

Show

dos

Show

2

Show

tres

Show

3

Show

kuwatro

Show

4

Show

singko

Show

5

Show

sais

Show

6

Show

siyete

Show

7

Show

otso

Show

8

Show

nuwebe

Show

9

Show

diyes

Show

10

Show

Cardinal numbers from Spanish 11-19

Notice that while these numbers came from Spanish, pronunciation and spelling are a bit different.

onse

Show

11

Show

dose

Show

12

Show

trese

Show

13

Show

katorse

Show

14

Show

kinse

Show

15

Show

disiseis

Show

16

Show

disisiyete

Show

17

Show

disiotso

Show

18

Show

disinuwebe

Show

19

Show

Cardinal numbers from Spanish 20-99

Between multiples of 10, with the exception of beynte, just add ‘y + number.

beynte

Show

20

Show

beynte uno

Show

21

Show

treynta

Show

30

Show

kuwarenta

Show

40

Show

sinkuwenta

Show

50

Show

sisenta

Show

60

Show

sitenta

Show

70

Show

otsenta

Show

80

Show

nobenta

Show

90

Show

nobenta’y uno

Show

91

Show

Cardinal numbers from Spanish 100+

siyento

Show

100

Show

dos siyentos

Show

200

Show

tres siyentos

Show

300

Show

kuwatro siyentos

Show

400

Show

kinyentos

Show

500

Show

sais siyentos

Show

600

Show

siyete siyentos

Show

700

Show

otso siyentos

Show

800

Show

nuwebe siyentos

Show

900

Show

mil

Show

1000

Show

tres mil kuwatro siyentos nobenta’y sais

Show

3496

Show

Ordinal Numbers

Ordinal numbers are of the type: first, second, third, etc. With the exceptions of first, second, third and last, all you have to do to form an ordinal number in Tagalog is add ika in front of the number:

una

Show

first

Show

ikalawa

Show

second

Show

ikatlo

Show

third

Show

ikaapat

Show

fourth

Show

ikalabinlima

Show

fifteenth

Show

ikatatlumpú

Show

thirtieth

Show

ikasandaan

Show

hundredth

Show

huli

Show

last

Show

Fractions

Tagalog fractions are very rarely used, with the exception of:

kalahatí

Show

half

Show