How many zeros are in one trillion?

Answer

There are 12 zeros after the one in one trillion. One trillion is equal to one thousand billion, which is the same as one thousand thousand million.

Since there are six zeros in one million and three in one thousand, a thousand thousand million has three plus three plus six, or 12, zeros. Similarly, since one billion equals one thousand million, it has three plus six, or nine, zeros. Quadrillion is one thousand trillion. It then has three plus 12, or 15, zeros. The Googol is written with a one followed by 100 zeros, and the Googolplex is written with a one followed by a Googol of zeros.

Reference:
Q&A Related to "How many zeros are in one trillion?"
one trillion = 1X1012, twelve zeros, 1,000,000,000,000
http://wiki.answers.com/Q/How+many+0+is+one+trilli...
In the U.S., one trillion is written as the number "1" followed by
http://www.chacha.com/question/how-many-zeroes-are...
One trillion = 1X1012, twelve zeros, 1000000000000. Good luck counting. Ask us anything
http://www.kgbanswers.com/how-many-zeros-are-in-on...
In the U.S. system, there are a total of nine zeros in one billion. There are three zeros in one thousand and six zeros in one million.
http://www.ask.com/web-answers/Science/Other/how_m...
1 Additional Answer
Ask.com Answer for: how many zeros are in one trillion
In the short scale naming system used by most English-speaking countries, there are 12 zeros in a trillion. In the long scale system favored by other countries, there are 18 zeros in a trillion.
Explore this Topic
There are six zeros in one million. This figure does not include decimal points.The number one million is also known as one thousand thousand. It is written as ...
There are 8 zeros in the number of one hundred million. Written out in number form, it looks like 100,000,000. ...
A lakh is a numbering system in India and Bangladesh. It is roughly equivalent to one hundred thousand. Written as 100,000, it is easy to see that there are five ...
About -  Privacy -  Careers -  Ask Blog -  Mobile -  Help -  Feedback  -  Sitemap  © 2014 Ask.com