=

2

8

10

16

8

10

16

The converter supports the bases from 2 'till 36, represented by 0-9 .. a-z.

Numbers in the ℤ range (Integers) are supported. Whitespaces are ignored.

If you desire, you can enter arithmetic tasks and they will be calculated.

In mathematical numeral systems, the radix or base is the number of unique digits(including zero)

used to represent numbers. For example, for the decimal system the radix is 10,

it uses the ten digits from 0 through 9. After 9 you start over with 1 and add 0 ⇒ 10.

With base 3 you start over at 2. After 2 comes 10, than 11, 12, 20, 21, 22, 200 ....

The base is written at the bottom end, except for the decimal system as it's the "normal" one. Binary: (101010)_{2}, Hexadecimal: (2a)_{16}

Well-kown systems, next to decimal, are binary (2), octal (8) and hexadecimal (16)

The octal and hexadecimal systems are often used in computing because of their ease as shorthand for binary.

E.g. in binary you have (1010101111001101)_{2} which is kinda hard to remember,

while in hexadecimal you'd simply write (abcd)_{16}.

If you find any errors or have a request,

don't mind contacting me at info@stillhart.biz.

The source code is on CodePen