German For Dummies
Book image
Explore Book Buy On Amazon

When traveling in a German-speaking area, you need to know numbers for shopping, dining, transportation, and exchanging money. With this list, you can start practicing German numbers.

0 null (nool) 17 siebzehn (zeep-tseyn)
1 eins (ayns) 18 achtzehn (âHt-tseyn)
2 zwei (tsvay) 19 neunzehn (noyn-tseyn)
3 drei (dray) 20 zwanzig (tsvân-tsîH)
4 vier (feer) 21 einundzwanzig (ayn-oont-tsvân-tsiH)
5 fünf (fuenf) 22 zweiundzwanzig (tsvay-oont tsvân-tsiH)
6 sechs (zêks) 30 dreißig (dray-siH)
7 sieben (zee-ben) 40 vierzig (feer-tsiH)
8 acht (âHt) 50 fünfzig (fuenf-tsiH)
9 neun (noyn) 60 sechzig (zêH-tsiH)
10 zehn (tseyn) 70 siebzig (zeep-tsiH)
11 elf (êlf) 80 achtzig (âHt-tsiH)
12 zwölf (tsverlf) 90 neunzig (noyn-tsiH)
13 dreizehn (dray-tseyn) 100 hundert (hoon-dert)
14 vierzehn (feer-tseyn) 200 zweihundert (tsvay-hoon-dert)
15 fünfzehn (fuenf-tseyn) 1000 tausend (tou-zent)
16 sechzehn (zêH-tseyn)

About This Article

This article is from the book:

About the book authors:

Berlitz®has taught languages to millions of people for more than 130 years. Paulina Christensen, PhD, and Anne Fox are veteran language instructors. Wendy Foster is a language instructor and the author of Intermediate German For Dummies.

This article can be found in the category: