- 1 Engleski
- 2 Danish
- 3 Old English
- 4 Reference
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|Redni : hundredth|
- Arabic numerals: 100 (see for numerical forms in other scripts)
- Roman numerals: C
- ISO prefix: hecto-
- Exponential notation: 102
Od Stari Engleski hundred, od Pra-Germanski *hundaradą, from *hundą (from Pra-Indo-Evropski *ḱm̥tóm) + *radą (“count”). Compare Zapadni Frizijski hûndert, Holandski honderd, Low German hunnert, hunnerd, Nemački Hundert, Danski hundred.
- enPR: hŭnʹdrəd, hŭnʹdrĭd, MFA(ključ): /ˈhʌndɹəd/, /ˈhʌndɹɪd/
- (mostly nonstandard) MFA(ključ): /ˈhʌndɚd/, /ˈhʌnd͡ʒɚd/
Audio (US) (file) Audio (AU) (file)
- Hyphenation: hun‧dred
hundred (plural hundreds)
- (cardinal) A numerical value equal to 100 (102), occurring after ninety-nine.
- hundreds of places, hundreds of thousands of faces
- a hundred, one hundred
- nineteen hundred, one thousand nine hundred
- 2006 November 3, Susan Allport (guest), “Getting the skinny on fat”, Talk of the Nation: Science Friday, National Public Radio:
- That has really soared over the past a hundred years or so.
- 2008 January 21, John Eggerton (interviewee), “The FCC's New Rules for Media Ownership”, Justice Talking, National Public Radio:
- [I]t applies to only the top twenty markets in removing the ban, whereas in two thousand three the FCC was essentially proposing removing it let's say in the top a hundred and seventy markets.
- 2009 October 13, Lourdes Garcia-Navarro, “In Israel, Kibbutz Life Undergoes Reinvention”, All Things Considered, National Public Radio:
- Hanaton […] was founded in the nineteen eighties, but from the original a hundred and fourteen members, by two thousand and six, only eleven were left.
- 2009 October 21, John Ydstie, “U.S. To Order Bailout Firms To Cut Exec Pay”, All Things Considered, National Public Radio:
- Overall, the top a hundred and seventy-five executives at the companies […]
- 2011, Kory Stamper, “What ‘Ironic’ Really Means” , “Ask the Editor”, Merriam-Webster:
- Ironic has been used vaguely at best for a good a hundred and fifty years.
- a hundred men / one hundred men / the hundred men
- compare a dozen men / one dozen men / the dozen men
- compare ten men / the ten men
Hundred can be used also in plurals. It doesn't take -s when preceded by a determiner.
- two hundred men / some hundred men
- hundreds of men
- (numerical): one hundred
- → Hawaiian: haneli
hundred (plural hundreds)
- A hundred-dollar bill, or any other note denominated 100 (e.g. a hundred euros).
- (historical) An administrative subdivision of southern English counties formerly reckoned as comprising 100 hides (households or families) and notionally equal to 12,000 acres.
- (by extension, historical) Similar divisions in other areas, particularly in other areas of Britain or the British Empire
- (cricket) A score of one hundred runs or more scored by a batsman.
- He made a hundred in the historic match.
- (US hundred-dollar bill): Franklin, yard, c-note
- (administrative division): barony (Ireland), see commote (Wales)
- (cricket: hundred runs): century
- (administrative division): See carucate (1/100 hundred & for smaller divisions)
- hunderd (alphagram ddehnru)
- → Greenlandic: untriti
- a unit of about one hundred
From Pra-Germanski *hundaradą (“telling of 100”), from *hundą (< Pra-Indo-Evropski *ḱm̥tóm) + *radą (“count”). Cognate with Old Frisian hundred, Old Saxon hunderod, Srednji Holandski hondert (Holandski honderd), Old High German hundert (Nemački Hundert), Old Norse hundrað (“120; 100”) (Švedski hundra (“100”)).
- THE LITTLE LADY OF THE BIG HOUSE
weighed a hundred and eighty pounds. Further, they told a tale of the man. The left thigh was marred by a scar ten inches in length. Across the left ankle, from instep to heel, were scattered half a dozen scars the size of half-dollars. When Oh My prodded and pulled the left knee a shade too severely, Forrest was guilty of a wince. The right shin was colored with several dark scars, while a big scar, just under the knee, was a positive dent in the bone. Midway between knee and groin was the mark of an ancient three-inch gash, curiously dotted with the minutescars of stitches.
the frog book, and, while Oh My proceeded partly to dress his master in bed, including socks and shoes, the master, twisting partly on his side, stared out in the direction of the nicker. Down the road, through the swaying purple of the early lilacs, ridden by a picturesque cowboy, paced a great horse, glinting ruddy in the morning sun-gold, flinging free the snowy foam of his mighty fetlocks, his noble crest tossing, his eyes roving afield, the trumpet of his love-call echoing through the springing land.