This lesson will show you how to tell or count cardinal numbers between 100 and 1,000s in ASL (American Sign Language).
If you have forgotten some numbers from one to 100 in ASL 101, you can go back and review the numbers from 1 through 100.
There are two sets of numbers that have unique forms for their "sideway" movement of the wrist. For the set of numbers 67, 68, 69, 78, 79, 89, the right-handed wrist moves sideway from the right to the left. For the left-handed, the movement is the opposite. On the other hand, for the set of the numbers 76, 86, 87, 97, 98, the right-handed wrist twists from the left to the right.
There are two forms. One is as illustrated above which is a formal register. The other is used as an informal register.
100,000; one hundred thousand.
More practice with numbers beyond 100. First, you look at the video and write down the numbers. Then check the answer after watching each video to practice and improve your receptive skill in numbers.
1,400; one thousand four hundreds.
1,483; one thousand four hundreds eighty-three.
1,365; one thousand three hundreds sixty-five.
How to count cardinal numbers from 1 through 100
How to tell million and billion
Learn how to tell a year in the calendar.
New to sign language? "Where do I start?" or "How do I start learning sign language?" This ASL Rookie guide lists some selected links to the tutorials for ASL beginners to get started and keep rolling. It may be a useful review for intermediate-level learners and ASL students as well.
Some tutorial pages are a mix of free and premium versions. Access to premium content and links below are available in the PatronPlus subscription. More links/posts will be added from time to time.
Are you able to carry everyday conversations in ASL? Are you a student in the intermediate levels and beyond, who wishes to boost up your signing skills? You've come to the selected tutorial series. (Some premium content are available to PatronPlus membership.)
Stories, poems, performance arts, etc. in sign language.
This documentation project follows a child's language acquisition, literacy development, and phonological acquisition in sign language, specifically ASL, from newborn to age five in a natural native-ASL environment and visual culture.