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A million is a number equal to 106 = 1,000,000 = 1E6 = one followed by six zeroes.[1] It is often used as hyperbole or exaggeration to represent an indefinitely large number. A million is one of the first numbers to be generally considered big by most people's standards. The name came from an Italian word "millione" which combined the Italian "mille" meaning one thousand with the augmentative suffix -one.[2]

Aarex Tiaokhiao gave the name duillion, referring to the value of this number.[3]

Yottatron (AKA Jamiem2001 on Googology Wiki) gave the name Duolillion, referring to the value of this number.[4]

Aarex Tiaokhiao calls this number sooxol, 6-noogol[5], or goonaoltetrault, and it's equal to a(10,100,0)x[4] in Aarex's Array Notation.[6]

Username5243 calls this number niloogoltriplex or goosol, and it's equal to 10[1]5 in Username5243's Array Notation.[7]

## Examples Edit

• One million seconds is approximately 11.5 days, one million minutes is about two years, one million hours is about 114 years, one million days is about 2,700 years, and one million weeks is about 19,000 years.
• Sbiis Saibian computed that if a person walked one thousand miles every 31 days, after 75 years, that person would have managed to walk about 883,000 miles.[8]
• A tower of a million people would reach 1700 km high, which is about four times higher than the International Space Station.
• The SI prefix mega- multiplies by one million.
• A million one dollar bills would cover the area of two football fields.

## In googology Edit

In Greek-based number-naming systems, a million is associated with SI prefix mega-, and with SI prefix micro- in Latin systems.

A million is the boundary between class 1 and class 2 numbers in Robert Munafo's idea (see class for more).[9]

A million appears in the definition of Aarex's Graham Generator as well as googolisms formed using it such as forcal.

## As a banknote denomination Edit

There are Iranian rial Iran Cheques with this number in the denomination.

Some other currencies, such as the third Polish złoty and the first Turkish lira, had banknotes with this number in the denomination.