1,000,000



Cardinal  one million  
Ordinal  1000000th (one millionth) 

Factorization  2^{6}× 5^{6}  
Roman numeral  M  
Binary  11110100001001000000_{2}  
Ternary  1212210202001_{3}  
Quaternary  3310021000_{4}  
Quinary  224000000_{5}  
Senary  33233344_{6}  
Octal  3641100_{8}  
Duodecimal  402854_{12}  
Hexadecimal  F4240_{16}  
Vigesimal  65000_{20}  
Base 36  LFLS_{36} 
Look up million in Wiktionary, the free dictionary. 
One million (1,000,000) or one thousand thousand is the natural number following 999,999 and preceding 1,000,001. The word is derived from the early Italian millione (milione in modern Italian), from mille, "thousand", plus the augmentative suffix one.^{[1]} It is commonly abbreviated as m^{[2]}^{[3]}^{[4]} (not to be confused with the metric prefix for ×10^{−3}) or M;^{[5]}^{[6]} further MM ("thousand thousands", from Latin "Mille"; not to be confused with the 1Roman numeral MM = 2,000), mm, or mn in financial contexts.^{[7]}^{[better source needed]}
In scientific notation, it is written as ×10^{6} or 10^{6}.^{[8]} 1Physical quantities can also be expressed using the SI prefix mega (M), when dealing with SI units; for example, 1 megawatt (1 MW) equals 1,000,000 watts.
The meaning of the word "million" is common to the short scale and long scale numbering systems, unlike the larger numbers, which have different names in the two systems.
The million is sometimes used in the English language as a metaphor for a very large number, as in "Not in a million years" and "You're one in a million", or a hyperbole, as in "I've walked a million miles" and "You've asked the milliondollar question".
Contents
Visualizing one million
Even though it is often stressed that counting to precisely a million would be an exceedingly tedious task due to the time and concentration required, there are many ways to bring the number "down to size" in approximate quantities, ignoring irregularities or packing effects.
 Information: Not counting spaces, the text printed on 136 pages of an Encyclopædia Britannica, or 600 pages of pulp paperback fiction contains approximately one million characters.
 Length: There are one million millimeters in a kilometer, and roughly a million sixteenths of an inch in a mile. A typical car tire might rotate a million times in a 1,200mile (1,900 km) trip, while the engine would do several times that number of revolutions.
 Fingers: If the width of a human finger is 2.2 cm (^{7}⁄_{8} in), then a million fingers lined up would cover a distance of 22 km (14 mi). If a person walks at a speed of 4 km/h (2.5 mph), it would take them approximately five and a half hours to reach the end of the fingers.
 Area: A square a thousand objects or units on a side contains a million such objects or square units, so a million holes might be found in less than three square yards of window screen, or similarly, in about one half square foot (400–500 cm^{2}) of bed sheet cloth. A city lot 70 by 100 feet is about a million square inches.
 Volume: The cube root of one million is only one hundred, so a million objects or cubic units is contained in a cube only a hundred objects or linear units on a side. A million grains of table salt or granulated sugar occupies only about 64 ml (2.3 imp fl oz; 2.2 US fl oz), the volume of a cube one hundred grains on a side. One million cubic inches would be the volume of a small room only 8 ^{1}⁄_{3} feet long by 8 ^{1}⁄_{3} feet wide by 8 ^{1}⁄_{3} feet high.
 Mass: A million cubic millimeters (small droplets) of water would have a volume of one litre and a mass of one kilogram. A million millilitres or cubic centimetres (one cubic metre) of water has a mass of a million grams or one tonne.
 Weight: A million 80milligram (1.2 gr) honey bees would weigh the same as an 80 kg (180 lb) person.
 Landscape: A pyramidal hill 600 feet (180 m) wide at the base and 100 feet (30 m) high would weigh about a million tons.
 Computer: A display resolution of 1,280 by 800 pixels contains 1,024,000 pixels.
 Money: A USD bill of any denomination weighs 1 gram (0.035 oz). There are 454 grams in a pound. One million $1 bills would weigh 2,204.62 pounds (1,000.00 kg), or just over 1 ton.
 Time: A million seconds is 11.57 days.
In Indian English and Pakistani English, it is also expressed as 10 lakh or 10 Lac. Lakh is derived from 'laksh' for 100,000 in Sanskrit.
Select 7digit numbers (1,000,000–9,999,999)
 1,000,003 – Smallest 7digit prime number
 1,024,000 – Sometimes, the number of bytes in a megabyte
 1,046,527 – Carol number^{[9]}
 1,048,576 – 2^{20} (power of two, the number of bytes in a mebibyte (or often, a megabyte)
 1,048,976 – Leyland number
 1,050,623 – Kynea number^{[10]}
 1,058,576 – Leyland number
 1,084,051 – Keith number^{[11]}
 1,089,270 – harmonic divisor number^{[12]}
 1,111,111 – repunit
 1,136,689 – Pell number,^{[13]} Markov number
 1,234,567 – Smarandache consecutive number (base 10 digits are in numerical order)
 1,278,818 – Markov number
 1,346,269 – Fibonacci number,^{[14]} Markov number
 1,413,721 – square triangular number^{[15]}
 1,421,280 – harmonic divisor number^{[12]}
 1,441,440 – colossally abundant number,^{[16]} superior highly composite number^{[17]}
 1,441,889 – Markov number
 1,539,720 – harmonic divisor number^{[12]}
 1,563,372 – WedderburnEtherington number^{[18]}
 1,594,323 – 3^{13}
 1,596,520 – Leyland number
 1,647,086 – Leyland number
 1,679,616 – 6^{8}
 1,686,049 – Markov number
 1,741,725 – equal to the sum of the seventh power of its digits
 1,771,561 – 11^{6}, also, Commander Spock's estimate for the tribble population in the Star Trek episode "The Trouble With Tribbles"
 1,941,760 – Leyland number
 1,953,125 – 5^{9}
 2,012,174 – Leyland number
 2,012,674 – Markov number
 2,097,152 – 2^{21}
 2,097,593 – prime Leyland number^{[19]}
 2,124,679 – Wolstenholme prime^{[20]}
 2,178,309 – Fibonacci number^{[14]}
 2,222,222 – repdigit
 2,356,779 – Motzkin number^{[21]}
 2,423,525 – Markov number
 2,674,440 – Catalan number^{[22]}
 2,744,210 – Pell number^{[13]}
 2,796,203 – Wagstaff prime^{[23]}
 2,922,509 – Markov number
 3,263,442 – product of the first five terms of Sylvester's sequence
 3,263,443 – sixth term of Sylvester's sequence^{[24]}
 3,276,509 – Markov number
 3,301,819 – alternating factorial^{[25]}
 3,333,333 – repdigit
 3,360,633 – palindromic in 3 consecutive bases: 6281826_{9} = 3360633_{10} = 1995991_{11}
 3,524,578 – Fibonacci number,^{[14]} Markov number
 3,626,149 – WedderburnEtherington number^{[18]}
 3,628,800 – 10! (factorial of ten)
 4,037,913 – sum of the first ten factorials
 4,190,207 – Carol number^{[9]}
 4,194,304 – 2^{22}
 4,194,788 – Leyland number
 4,198,399 – Kynea number^{[10]}
 4,208,945 – Leyland number
 4,210,818 – equal to the sum of the seventh powers of its digits
 4,213,597 – Bell number^{[26]}
 4,324,320 – colossally abundant number,^{[16]} superior highly composite number,^{[17]} pronic number
 4,400,489 – Markov number
 4,444,444 – repdigit
 4,782,969 – 3^{14}
 4,785,713 – Leyland number
 4,826,809 – 13^{6}
 5,134,240 – the largest number that cannot be expressed as the sum of distinct fourth powers
 5,555,555 – repdigit
 5,702,887 – Fibonacci number^{[14]}
 5,764,801 – 7^{8}
 5,882,353 – 588^{2} + 2353^{2}
 6,355,441 2521^2 Centered hexagonal number.
 6,536,382 – Motzkin number^{[21]}
 6,625,109 – Pell number,^{[13]} Markov number
 6,666,666 – repdigit
 7,453,378 – Markov number
 7,652,413 – Largest ndigit pandigital prime
 7,777,777 – repdigit
 7,779,311 – A hit song written by Prince and released in 1982 by The Time
 7,861,953 – Leyland number
 7,913,837 – Keith number^{[11]}
 8,000,000 – Used to represent infinity in Japanese mythology
 8,108,731 – repunit prime in base 14
 8,388,608 – 2^{23}
 8,389,137 – Leyland number
 8,399,329 – Markov number
 8,436,379 – WedderburnEtherington number^{[18]}
 8,675,309 – A hit song for Tommy Tutone (also a twin prime)
 8,675,311 – A twin prime
 8,888,888 – repdigit
 8,946,176 – selfdescriptive number in base 8
 9,227,465 – Fibonacci number,^{[14]} Markov number
 9,369,319 – Newman–Shanks–Williams prime^{[27]}
 9,647,009 – Markov number
 9,694,845 – Catalan number^{[22]}
 9,765,625 – 5^{10}
 9,800,817 – equal to the sum of the seventh powers of its digits
 9,865,625 – Leyland number
 9,926,315 – equal to the sum of the seventh powers of its digits
 9,999,991 – Largest 7digit prime number
 9,999,999 – repdigit
See also
 Huh (god), depictions of whom were also used in hieroglyphs to represent one million
 Megagon
 Names of large numbers
 Orders of magnitude (numbers) to help compare dimensionless numbers between 1,000,000 and 10,000,000 (10^{6} and 10^{7}).
References
 ^ "million". Dictionary.com Unabridged. Random House, Inc. Retrieved 4 October 2010.
 ^ "m". Oxford Dictionaries. Oxford University Press. Retrieved 20150630.
 ^ "figures". The Economist Style Guide (11th ed.). The Economist. 2015.
 ^ "6.5 Abbreviating 'million' and 'billion'". English Style Guide. A handbook for authors and translators in the European Commission (PDF) (8th ed.). 5 October 2016. p. 31.
 ^ "M". MerriamWebster. MerriamWebster Inc. Retrieved 20150630.
 ^ "Definition of "m"". Collins English Dictionary. HarperCollins Publishers. Retrieved 20150630.
 ^ Averkamp, Harold. "Q&A: What Does M and MM Stand For?". AccountingCoach.com. AccountingCoach, LLC. Retrieved 25 June 2015.

^ David Wells (1987). The Penguin Dictionary of Curious and Interesting Numbers. London: Penguin Group. p. 185.
1,000,000 = 10^{6}
 ^ ^{a} ^{b} "Sloane's A093112 : a(n) = (2^n1)^2  2". The OnLine Encyclopedia of Integer Sequences. OEIS Foundation. Retrieved 20160617.
 ^ ^{a} ^{b} "Sloane's A093069 : a(n) = (2^n + 1)^2  2". The OnLine Encyclopedia of Integer Sequences. OEIS Foundation. Retrieved 20160617.
 ^ ^{a} ^{b} "Sloane's A007629 : Repfigit (REPetitive FIbonaccilike diGIT) numbers (or Keith numbers)". The OnLine Encyclopedia of Integer Sequences. OEIS Foundation. Retrieved 20160617.
 ^ ^{a} ^{b} ^{c} "Sloane's A001599 : Harmonic or Ore numbers". The OnLine Encyclopedia of Integer Sequences. OEIS Foundation. Retrieved 20160617.
 ^ ^{a} ^{b} ^{c} "Sloane's A000129 : Pell numbers". The OnLine Encyclopedia of Integer Sequences. OEIS Foundation. Retrieved 20160617.
 ^ ^{a} ^{b} ^{c} ^{d} ^{e} "Sloane's A000045 : Fibonacci numbers". The OnLine Encyclopedia of Integer Sequences. OEIS Foundation. Retrieved 20160617.
 ^ "Sloane's A001110 : Square triangular numbers". The OnLine Encyclopedia of Integer Sequences. OEIS Foundation. Retrieved 20160617.
 ^ ^{a} ^{b} "Sloane's A004490 : Colossally abundant numbers". The OnLine Encyclopedia of Integer Sequences. OEIS Foundation. Retrieved 20160617.
 ^ ^{a} ^{b} "Sloane's A002201 : Superior highly composite numbers". The OnLine Encyclopedia of Integer Sequences. OEIS Foundation. Retrieved 20160617.
 ^ ^{a} ^{b} ^{c} "Sloane's A001190 : WedderburnEtherington numbers". The OnLine Encyclopedia of Integer Sequences. OEIS Foundation. Retrieved 20160617.
 ^ "Sloane's A094133 : Leyland primes". The OnLine Encyclopedia of Integer Sequences. OEIS Foundation. Retrieved 20160617.
 ^ "Wolstenholme primes". The OnLine Encyclopedia of Integer Sequences. OEIS Foundation. Retrieved 20160617.
 ^ ^{a} ^{b} "Sloane's A001006 : Motzkin numbers". The OnLine Encyclopedia of Integer Sequences. OEIS Foundation. Retrieved 20160617.
 ^ ^{a} ^{b} "Sloane's A000108 : Catalan numbers". The OnLine Encyclopedia of Integer Sequences. OEIS Foundation. Retrieved 20160617.
 ^ "Sloane's A000979 : Wagstaff primes". The OnLine Encyclopedia of Integer Sequences. OEIS Foundation. Retrieved 20160617.
 ^ "Sloane's A000058 : Sylvester's sequence". The OnLine Encyclopedia of Integer Sequences. OEIS Foundation. Retrieved 20160617.
 ^ "Sloane's A005165 : Alternating factorials". The OnLine Encyclopedia of Integer Sequences. OEIS Foundation. Retrieved 20160617.
 ^ "Sloane's A000110 : Bell or exponential numbers". The OnLine Encyclopedia of Integer Sequences. OEIS Foundation. Retrieved 20160617.
 ^ "Sloane's A088165 : NSW primes". The OnLine Encyclopedia of Integer Sequences. OEIS Foundation. Retrieved 20160617.