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A **crore** (/krɔːr/; abbreviated **cr**), **kodi**, **karod**, **karor**, or **koti** denotes ten million (10,000,000 or 10^{7} in scientific notation) and is equal to 100 lakh in the Indian numbering system. It is written as **1,00,00,000** with the local **2,2,3** style of digit group separators (one lakh is equal to one hundred thousand, and is written as 1,00,000).^{[1]}

Large amounts of money in India, Pakistan, Bangladesh, and Nepal are often written in terms of *crore*. For example, 150,000,000 (one hundred and fifty million) is written as "fifteen *crore* rupees", "15 crore" or "Rs 15 crore".^{[1]} In the abbreviated form, usage such as "₹15cr" (for "15 *crore* rupees") is common.^{[2]}

Trillions (in the short scale) of money are often written or spoken of in terms of *lakh crore*. For example, *one trillion rupees* is:

- =
*One lakh crore rupees* - = ₹1 lakh crore
- = ₹10
^{5+7} - = ₹10
^{12} - = ₹10,00,00,00,00,000 in Indian notation
- = ₹1,000,000,000,000 in Western notation

*Crore* is used in Sri Lanka; however, this term is now replaced with millions, billions, and trillions in the Sri Lankan education system and is being phased out of general usage in the country.^{[citation needed]} The word *crore* derives from the Prakrit word *kroḍi*, which in turn comes from the Sanskrit *koṭi*,^{[3]} denoting ten million in the Indian numbering system, which has separate terms for most powers of ten from 10^{0} up to 10^{19}. The *crore* is known by various regional names.