Digit is an Indian technology media publisher magazine owned by 9.9 Media. According to the last Indian Readership Survey results that mentioned it it has a readership of about 230,000; the IRS surveys have always shown Digit to be the most read technology magazine in India, higher than the combined readership of its peers. It is circulated in India but reaches Nepal, Sri Lanka, Oman and some other countries through unofficial channels, it was started in 2001 by Jasubhai Digital Media Pvt. Ltd, a company, acquired by 9.9 Media in 2007. Each issue of Digit includes a magazine, one or two dual-layer DVDs called alpha and omega, a mini-book called Fast Track, a gaming supplement called SKOAR! and a poster. Fast Track is an in-depth reference guide on any given sub-topic of information technology, such as web publishing and open source software, or a product, such as Photoshop; the Fast Track series are aimed as an introductory guides to a topic. There are three special issues every year: Anniversary Special, Diwali Shopping Special and Collector's Edition.
Each of these issues hosts additional content and digital media besides the regular contents of the magazine package. Digit has launched Digit TV. One of the DVDs in the October 2009 issue of Digit was dedicated to Digit TV, it featured a Video Buying Guide. Digit TV has since been shifted to Digit's YouTube Channel In 2013, Digit introduced a supplement to the magazine named DGT, it focuses on lifestyle technology rather than mainstream technology. This has now been moved into the main Digit magazine as a section and replaced with a SKOAR! supplement. On May 30, 2014, Digit's website www.thinkdigit.com got a new address - www.digit.in. On the occasion of the magazine's 13th anniversary, Digit sported a brand new avatar and boasted of responsive design for its website with some added features in the form of "Digit Rewards". Digit magazine is complemented by the website www.digit.in, where the latest technology news and features are published and discussed by the community. Digit organizes technology events to reach technology enthusiasts, channel members and technology decision makers.
The events can be in the form of consumer expositions, conferences and channel events. Digit used to conduct webinars on technology topics such as careers in technology, how to choose your PC components, interviews with industry leaders. "Digit Squad" is an exclusive group of premier technology enthusiasts in India, who discuss technology related topics. Every year, Digit gives out products in India; the Icons of Trust Award is given out every year to the most trusted brand in various technology categories. Icons of Trust 2009 was awarded in nine categories: Cell phones/PDA, Desktop PCs, Digital Cameras, External Storage, HDTVs, Laptops and Netbooks, PMPs, MFDs/PrintersZero 1 Awards are announced every December for the best technology products released during the year. CFO India CTO Forum Digit Channel Connect Digit TV Edu Fast Track Inc. India Industry 2.0 Logistics 2.0 Skoar School of convergence Official website of Digit Magazine Official Digit Forum
Cyberchase is a Canadian-American animated educational children's television series on PBS Kids. The series focuses around three children from Earth: Jackie and Inez, they were brought into Cyberspace, a digital universe, in order to protect the world from the villain Hacker. These kids are able to prevent Hacker from taking over Cyberspace by means of problem-solving skills in conjunction with basic math. In Cyberspace, they meet a "cybird" who helps them on their missions. Cyberchase was created by Thirteen and it was first shown on WNET as a "sneak peek" on March 24, 2000, before making its official debut on PBS Kids on January 21, 2002. In 2010, after the season eight finale, Cyberchase went on hiatus, but it returned in 2013 for a ninth season, followed by a tenth season in 2015; the eleventh season premiered on October 23, 2017. When three ordinary kids, Jackie and Inez, accidentally allow the Hacker access to Motherboard, the supreme ruler of Cyberspace, she becomes weakened by a virus from Hacker.
The kids are brought into Cyberspace and join forces with Digit, in an effort to protect the world from the Hacker and his clumsy assistants and Delete, until a cure is found. Motherboard is the "brain of the giant computer system that oversees all of Cyberspace", her technician computer scientist, Dr. Marbles, kept her functioning properly. Dr. Marbles created Hacker as an assistant. Digit was Hacker's assistant, witnessed him stealing the Encryptor Chip. After Dr. Marbles drains Hacker's battery and banished him to the Northern Frontier, Digit was able to escape from Hacker's grasp. Hacker was able to find a way to recharge himself, build Buzz and Delete, formulate a plan to launch a virus that would attack Motherboard; when Jackie and Inez interacted with a library map, this opened a door for Hacker to infect Motherboard with the virus. Cyberspace consists of plane-like bodies called Cybersites which are based on themes such as Ancient Egypt, the American Old West, Greek mythology, amusement park.
The Cybersquad travels to many of these locations. Each inhabited Cybersite has their own type of Cybercitizen, they are meant to represent the diversity of websites on the Internet, reflect the many ecosystems and neighborhoods of today's world. For example, Gollywood is a Cyberspace representation of Hollywood, Pefectamundo represents the 100% sustainable ecosystem of tomorrow. Matthew'Matt' Danklin is an 11-year-old British-born Irish-American boy who likes skateboards and collecting things, he is impulsive, tells jokes, knows a lot about Greek mythology. He has shaggy orange hair and wears a long-sleeved lime-green T-shirt, a red backpack, neon blue jeans, red hi-tops, he loves other animals such as frogs and lizards. Matt's red backpack contains his many ken-kens and yo-yos which he is good at using, he calls Inez by the nickname "Nezzie", much to her annoyance. It is shown he can be quite protective of her at times. Jackie Pappi is an 11-year-old African-American girl who loves to keep things neat and organized in order to figure things out.
She has black hair worn in a bun, she wears a yellow sweater with a sky blue denim skirt, red jewelry, dull lavender hi-tops. Jackie's biggest pet peeve is icky stuff like bugs and many other "gross" things. Like Inez, she was fond of Slider. In a running gag in Seasons 1–4, Jackie freaked out when in crises, pacing while trying to figure out a solution, saying "Make room, I gotta pace!" Inez Garcia is a 9-year-old Latin-American girl who has an excellent vocabulary, for which the others tease her. She has shoulder-length brown hair and wears a pink long-sleeved T-shirt with a yellow star on the front, teal shorts, a purple hooded vest, a pair of square glasses, high blue boots. Despite being the youngest human member of the gang, she is the smartest one. Inez's biggest pet peeve is when Matt calls her "Nezzie", though she is fine with Slider calling her that; when asked why by Matt, she replies, "he's different". Digit LeBoid is a "cybird", the kids' best friend, he and the kids protect Motherboard from Hacker.
Digit was created by Hacker and worked for him along with Buzz and Delete, but escaped after learning of Hacker's evil doings. He became one of Motherboard's helpers. Digit can fly by flapping his wings. However, he prefers to walk, he wrote his two popular cookbooks The Cyber Chef and Cookin' with the Didge. He carries many objects including Widget, he can turn his beak into just about anything, bends it on occasion. He can disguise his voice well. Hacker is the main antagonist of the series, a mad scientist. In every episode, he is trying to take over Cyberspace, but is thwarted each time by the Cybersquad, he resembles the late Elvis Presley, a fact he appears to be aware of, but is rotund, green-faced and wears a black wig and has a pointy chin of which he is vain. He wears a bicoloured cape, he was created by Dr. Marbles to assist Motherboard, but he rebelled and was exiled to the Northern Frontier, he does have potential to become good again, as shown in one of the episodes where he became a peaceful artist.
He has two cyborg lackeys and Delete, whose reliability is qu
A digit is one of several most distal parts of a limb, such as fingers or toes, present in many vertebrates. Some languages have different names for foot digits. In other languages, e.g. Russian, Spanish, Italian, Tagalog, Turkish and Persian, there are no specific one-word names for fingers and toes. Humans have five digits on each extremity; each digit is formed by several bones called phalanges, surrounded by soft tissue. Human fingers have a nail at the distal phalanx; the phenomenon of polydactyly occurs. Each finger has an orderly somatotopic representation on the cerebral cortex in the somatosensory cortex area 3b, part of area 1 and a distributed, overlapping representation in the supplementary motor area and primary motor area; the somatosensory cortex representation of the hand is a dynamic reflection of the fingers on the external hand: in syndactyly people have a clubhand of webbed, shortened fingers. However, not only are the fingers of their hands fused, but the cortical maps of their individual fingers form a club hand.
The fingers can be surgically divided to make a more useful hand. Surgeons did this at the Institute of Reconstructive Plastic Surgery in New York to a 32-year-old man with the initials O. G.. They touched O. G.'s fingers after surgery while using MRI brain scans. Before the surgery, the fingers mapped onto his brain were fused close together. Two ideas about the homology of arms and digits exist. Digits are unique to tetrapods. Antecedents were present in the fins of early sarcopterygian fish. However, 2008 research which created a three-dimensional reconstruction of a Panderichthys, a coastal fish from the Devonian period 385 million years ago, shows that these animals had many of the homologous bones present in the forelimbs of limbed vertebrates. For example, they had fin radials, bones similar to rudimentary fingers but positioned in the arm-like base of their fins, thus there was in the evolution of tetrapods a shift such that the outermost part of the fins were lost and came to be replaced by early digits.
This change is consistent with additional evidence from the study of actinopterygians and lungfish that the digits of tetrapods arose from pre-existing distal radials present in more primitive fish. Controversy still exists since Tiktaalik, a vertebrate considered to be the missing link between fishes and land-living animals, had stubby leg-like limbs that lacked the finger-like radial bones found in the Panderichthys; the researchers of the paper commented that "It is difficult to say whether this character distribution implies that Tiktaalik is autapomorphic, that Panderichthys and tetrapods are convergent, or that Panderichthys is closer to tetrapods than Tiktaalik. At any rate, it demonstrates that the fish–tetrapod transition was accompanied by significant character incongruence in functionally important structures."p. 638. Birds and theropod dinosaurs have three digits on their hands. Paradoxically the two digits that are missing are different: the bird hand is thought to derive from the second and fourth digits of the ancestral five-digit hand.
In contrast, the theropod dinosaurs seem to have the first and third digits. A Jurassic theropod intermediate fossil Limusaurus has been found in the Junggar Basin in western China that has a complex mix: it has a first digit stub and full second and fourth digits but its wrist bones are like those that are associated with the second and fourth digits while its finger bones are those of the first and third digits; this suggests the evolution of digits in birds resulted from a "shift in digit identity characterized early stages of theropod evolution" Polydactyly in early tetrapods Polydactyly
The Muppets are an ensemble cast of puppet characters known for their absurdist and self-referential style of variety-sketch comedy. Created by Jim and Jane Henson in 1955, they are the namesake for the Disney media franchise that encompasses television, music and other media associated with the characters; the Muppets originated in the short-form television series Sam and Friends, which aired from 1955 to 1961. Following appearances on late night talk shows and in advertising during the 1960s, the Muppets began appearing on Sesame Street in 1969; the Muppets attained celebrity status and international recognition through The Muppet Show, which garnered four Primetime Emmy Award wins and twenty-one nominations during its five-year run. During the 1970s and 1980s, the Muppets diversified into theatrical feature films, including The Muppet Movie; the Walt Disney Company began involvement with the Muppets in the late 1980s, during which Henson entered negotiations to sell The Jim Henson Company.
The Muppets continued their media presence in the 1990s with television series The Jim Henson Hour and Muppets Tonight, both of which were similar in format to The Muppet Show, three films: The Muppet Christmas Carol, Muppet Treasure Island, Muppets from Space. Disney acquired the Muppets in February 2004, allowing the characters to gain broader public exposure than in previous years. Under Disney, subsequent projects included two films: The Muppets Most Wanted. Throughout their six-decade career, the Muppets have been regarded as a staple of the entertainment industry and popular culture in the United States, receiving recognition from various cultural institutions and organizations, including the American Film Institute, Academy of Motion Pictures Arts and Sciences, Library of Congress, the Hollywood Walk of Fame; the Muppets were created by puppeteer Jim Henson in the 1950s. Conceived for an adult audience, Henson claimed, recanted, that he coined the term "Muppet" as a portmanteau of the words "marionette" and "puppet".
In 1955, the Muppets were introduced in Sam and Friends, a short-form television series produced for WRC-TV in Washington D. C. Developed by Henson and his future wife Jane Nebel, the series was the first form of puppet media not to incorporate a physical proscenium arch typical of such works, relying instead on the natural framing of the television set through which it was viewed. During the 1960s, the characters—in particular and Rowlf the Dog—appeared in skits on several late-night talk shows and on television commercials, including The Ed Sullivan Show. Rowlf became the first Muppet character to appear on network television when he began appearing with Jimmy Dean on The Jimmy Dean Show. In 1966, Joan Ganz Cooney and Lloyd Morrisett began developing a children's educational television program and approached Henson to design a cast of Muppet characters during this stage. Produced by the Children's Television Workshop, the program debuted as Sesame Street in 1969. Henson and his creative team became involved with Sesame Street during the years that followed.
Sesame Street garnered a positive response, the Muppets' involvement in the series was touted to be a vital component of its increasing popularity, providing an "effective and pleasurable viewing" method of presentation for its educational curriculum. In the early 1970s, the Muppets continued their presence in television appearing in The Land of Gorch segments during the first season of Saturday Night Live; as his involvement with Sesame Street continued, Henson mused about the possibility of creating a network television series featuring the Muppets. Two pilot specials, The Muppets Valentine Show and The Muppet Show: Sex and Violence, aired on ABC in 1974 and 1975, respectively. After ABC passed on the pilots and no other major American network expressed interest in backing the project, British producer Lew Grade approached Henson and agreed to co-produce the series for Associated Television. Debuting in 1976, The Muppet Show introduced new characters such as Miss Piggy, Fozzie Bear and Animal alongside existing characters such as Kermit and Rowlf.
Aired in first-run syndication in the United States, The Muppet Show became popular due to its sketch-variety format, unique form of humor, prolific roster of guest stars. The series received twenty-one Primetime Emmy Award nominations during its run and won four, including Outstanding Variety Series in 1978; the success of The Muppet Show allowed Henson Associates to diversify into theatrical films centered on the Muppets, the first of which, The Muppet Movie, was released in 1979. Following The Muppet Movie were The Great Muppet Caper and The Muppets Take Manhattan, released in 1981 and 1984, respectively. Collectively, the three films received four Academy Award nominations. In 1983, Henson debuted Fraggle Rock, which aired on HBO in the United States until 1987. In the late 1980s, Henson entered discussions with Michael Eisner and The Walt Disney Company, in which the latter would acquire Jim Henson Productions and, in turn, the Muppets. Disney expressed interest in purchasing the company for $150 million.
In addition, Eisner expressed a desire to include the Sesam
Dian Fossey was an American primatologist and conservationist known for undertaking an extensive study of mountain gorilla groups from 1966 until her 1985 murder. She studied them daily in the mountain forests of Rwanda encouraged to work there by paleoanthropologist Louis Leakey. Gorillas in the Mist, a book published two years before her death, is Fossey's account of her scientific study of the gorillas at Karisoke Research Center and prior career, it was adapted into a 1988 film of the same name. Fossey was one of the foremost primatologists in the world, a member of the so-called "Trimates", a group formed of prominent female scientists sent by Leakey to study great apes in their natural environments, along with Jane Goodall who studied chimpanzees, Birutė Galdikas, who studied orangutans. During her time in Rwanda, she supported conservation efforts opposed poaching and tourism in wildlife habitats, made more people acknowledge sapient gorillas. Fossey was brutally murdered in her cabin at a remote camp in Rwanda in December 1985.
It has been theorized. Fossey was born in San Francisco, the daughter of Kathryn "Kitty", a fashion model, George E. Fossey III, an insurance agent, her parents divorced. Her mother remarried the following year, to businessman Richard Price, her father tried to keep in full contact, but her mother discouraged it, all contact was subsequently lost. Fossey's stepfather, Richard Price, never treated her as his own child, he would not allow Fossey to sit at the dining room table with him or her mother during dinner meals. A man adhering to strict discipline, Richard Price offered Fossey little to no emotional support. Struggling with personal insecurity, Fossey turned to animals as a way to gain acceptance, her love for animals continued throughout her entire life. At age six, she began horse riding. Educated at Lowell High School, following the guidance of her stepfather she enrolled in a business course at the College of Marin. However, spending her summer on a ranch in Montana at age 19 rekindled her love of animals, she enrolled in a pre-veterinary course in biology at the University of California, Davis.
In defiance to her stepfather's wishes that she attend a business school, Dian wanted to spend her professional life working with animals. As a consequence, Dian's parents failed to give her any substantial amount of financial support throughout her adult life, she supported herself by working as a clerk at White Front, doing other clerking and laboratory work, laboring as a machinist in a factory. Although Fossey had always been an exemplary student, she had difficulties with basic sciences including chemistry and physics, failed her second year of the program, she transferred to San Jose State College, where she became a member of Kappa Alpha Theta sorority, to study occupational therapy, receiving her bachelor's degree in 1954. Following her college major, Fossey began a career in occupational therapy, she worked with tuberculosis patients. Fossey was a prizewinning equestrian, which drew her to Kentucky in 1955, a year took a job as an occupational therapist at the Kosair Crippled Children's Hospital in Louisville.
Her shy and reserved personality allowed her to work well with the children at the hospital. Fossey became close with her coworker Mary White "Gaynee" Henry, secretary to the hospital's chief administrator and the wife of one of the doctors, Michael J. Henry; the Henrys invited Fossey to join them on their family farm, where she worked with livestock on a daily basis and experienced an inclusive family atmosphere, missing for most of her life. During her free time she would pursue her love of horses. Fossey turned down an offer to join the Henrys on an African tour due to lack of finances, but in 1963 she borrowed $8,000, took out her life savings and went on a seven-week visit to Africa. In September 1963, she arrived in Kenya. While there, she met actor William Holden, owner of Treetops Hotel, who introduced her to her safari guide, John Alexander. Alexander became her guide for the next seven weeks through Kenya, Democratic Republic of Congo, Rhodesia. Alexander's route included visits to Africa's largest national park.
The final two sites for her visit were Olduvai Gorge in Tanzania. At Olduvai Gorge, Fossey met the Leakeys. Leakey talked to Fossey about the work of Jane Goodall and the importance of long-term research of the great apes. Although Fossey had broken her ankle while visiting the Leakeys, by October 16, she was staying in Walter Baumgartel's small hotel in Uganda, the Travellers Rest. Baumgartel, an advocate of gorilla conservation, was among the first to see the benefits that tourism could bring to the area, he introduced Fossey to Kenyan wildlife photographers Joan and Alan Root; the couple agreed to allow Fossey and Alexander to camp behind their own camp, it was during these few days that Fossey first encountered wild mountain gorillas. After staying with friends in Rhodesia, Fossey returned home to Louisville to r
The digit or finger is an ancient and obsolete non-SI unit of measurement of length. It was based on the breadth of a human finger, it was a fundamental unit of length in the Ancient Egyptian, Hebrew, Ancient Greek and Roman systems of measurement. In astronomy a digit is one twelfth of the diameter of the moon; the digit called a finger or fingerbreadth, is a unit of measurement based on the breadth of a human finger. In Ancient Egypt it was the basic unit of subdivision of the cubit. On surviving Ancient Egyptian cubit-rods, the royal cubit is divided into seven palms of four digits or fingers each; the royal cubit measured 525 mm, so the length of the ancient Egyptian digit was about 19 mm. In the classical Akkadian Empire system instituted in about 2250 BC during the reign of Naram-Sin, the finger was one-thirtieth of a cubit length; the cubit was equivalent to 497 mm, so the finger was equal to about 17 mm. Basic length was used in field division. A digit, when used as a unit of length, is a sixteenth of a foot or 3/4".
The width of an adult human male finger tip is indeed about 2 centimetres. In English this unit has fallen out of use, as do others based on the human arm: finger, hand, span and ell, it is in general equal to the foot-nail, although the term nail can be used as 1/16 of yard and other units. In astronomy a digit is, or was until one twelfth of the diameter of the sun or the moon; this is found in the Moralia of Plutarch, XII:23, but the definition as one twelfth of the diameter may be due to Ptolemy. Sosigenes of Alexandria had observed in the 1st century AD that on a dioptra, a disc with a diameter of 11 or 12 digits was needed to cover the moon; the unit was used in Arab or Islamic astronomical works such as those of Ṣadr al‐Sharīʿa al‐Thānī, where it is called Arabic: إصبعا iṣba', digit or finger. The astronomical digit was in use in Britain for centuries. Heath, writing in 1760, explains that 12 digits are equal to the diameter in eclipse of the sun, but that 23 may be needed for the Earth's shadow as it eclipses the moon, those over 12 representing the extent to which the Earth's shadow is larger than the Moon.
The unit is not in current use, but is found in recent dictionaries. A'finger' of an alcoholic beverage is colloquially referred to as a'digit'. Finger Cubit Anthropic units
Arabic numerals are the ten digits: 0, 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9. It is the most common system for the symbolic representation of numbers in the world today; the Hindu-Arabic numeral system was developed by Indian mathematicians around AD 500 using quite different forms of the numerals. From India, the system was adopted by Arabic mathematicians in Baghdad and passed on to the Arabs farther west; the current form of the numerals developed in North Africa. It was in the North African city of Bejaia that the Italian scholar Fibonacci first encountered the numerals; the use of Arabic numerals spread around the world through European trade and colonialism. The term Arabic numerals is ambiguous, it may be intended to mean the numerals used by Arabs, in which case it refers to the Eastern Arabic numerals. Although the phrase "Arabic numeral" is capitalized, it is sometimes written in lower case: for instance in its entry in the Oxford English Dictionary, which helps to distinguish it from "Arabic numerals" as the Eastern Arabic numerals.
Alternative names are Western Arabic numerals, Western numerals, Hindu–Arabic numerals, Unicode calls them digits. The decimal Hindu–Arabic numeral system with zero was developed in India by around AD 700; the development was gradual, spanning several centuries, but the decisive step was provided by Brahmagupta's formulation of zero as a number in AD 628. The system was revolutionary by including zero in positional notation, thereby limiting the number of individual digits to ten, it is considered an important milestone in the development of mathematics. One may distinguish between this positional system, identical throughout the family, the precise glyphs used to write the numerals, which varied regionally; the first universally accepted inscription containing the use of the 0 glyph in India is first recorded in the 9th century, in an inscription at Gwalior in Central India dated to 870. Numerous Indian documents on copper plates exist, with the same symbol for zero in them, dated back as far as the 6th century AD, but their dates are uncertain.
Inscriptions in Indonesia and Cambodia dating to AD 683 have been found. The numeral system came to be known to the court of Baghdad, where mathematicians such as the Persian Al-Khwarizmi, whose book On the Calculation with Hindu Numerals was written about 825 in Arabic, the Arab mathematician Al-Kindi, who wrote four volumes, On the Use of the Indian Numerals about 830, propagated it in the Arab world, their work was principally responsible for the diffusion of the Indian system of numeration in the Middle East and the West. In the 10th century, Middle-Eastern mathematicians extended the decimal numeral system to include fractions, as recorded in a treatise by Syrian mathematician Abu'l-Hasan al-Uqlidisi in 952–953; the decimal point notation was introduced by Sind ibn Ali, who wrote the earliest treatise on Arabic numerals. A distinctive West Arabic variant of the symbols begins to emerge around the 10th century in the Maghreb and Al-Andalus, which are the direct ancestor of the modern "Arabic numerals" used throughout the world.
Woepecke has proposed that the Western Arabic numerals were in use in Spain before the arrival of the Moors, purportedly received via Alexandria, but this theory is not accepted by scholars. Some popular myths have argued that the original forms of these symbols indicated their numeric value through the number of angles they contained, but no evidence exists of any such origin. In 825 Al-Khwārizmī wrote a treatise in Arabic, On the Calculation with Hindu Numerals, which survives only as the 12th-century Latin translation, Algoritmi de numero Indorum. Algoritmi, the translator's rendition of the author's name, gave rise to the word algorithm; the first mentions of the numerals in the West are found in the Codex Vigilanus of 976. From the 980s, Gerbert of Aurillac used his position to spread knowledge of the numerals in Europe. Gerbert studied in Barcelona in his youth, he was known to have requested mathematical treatises concerning the astrolabe from Lupitus of Barcelona after he had returned to France.
Leonardo Fibonacci, a mathematician born in the Republic of Pisa who had studied in Béjaïa, promoted the Indian numeral system in Europe with his 1202 book Liber Abaci: When my father, appointed by his country as public notary in the customs at Bugia acting for the Pisan merchants going there, was in charge, he summoned me to him while I was still a child, having an eye to usefulness and future convenience, desired me to stay there and receive instruction in the school of accounting. There, when I had been introduced to the art of the Indians' nine symbols through remarkable teaching, knowledge of the art soon pleased me above all else and I came to understand it; the numerals are arranged with their lowest value digit to the right, with higher value positions added to the left. This arrangement is the same in Arabic as well as the Indo-European languages; the reason the digits are more known as "Arabic numerals" in Europe and the Americas is that they were introduced to Europe in the 10th century by Arabic-speakers of North Africa, who were using the digits from Libya to Morocco.
Arabs, on the other hand, call the base-10 system "Hindu numerals", referring to their origin in India. This is not to be confused with what the Arabs call the "Hindi numerals", namely the Eastern Arabi