from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. The cardinal number equal to 106.
- n. A million monetary units, such as dollars: made a million in the stock market.
- n. An indefinitely large number. Often used in the plural: millions of bicycles on the road.
- n. The common people; the masses. Often used in the plural: entertainment for the millions.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. The cardinal number 1,000,000: 106.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. The number of ten hundred thousand, or a thousand thousand, -- written 1,000,000. See the Note under hundred.
- n. A very great number; an indefinitely large number.
- n. The mass of common people; -- with the article the.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. The number of ten hundred thousand, or a thousand thousand.
- n. The amount of a thousand thousand units of money, as pounds, dollars, or francs: as, he is worth a million; millions have been wasted in preparation for war.
- n. A very great number or quantity, indefinitely.
- [Strictly a collective noun: see hundred.] A thousand times one thousand; ten hundred thousand: as, a capital of a (or one) million dollars; a country of ten million inhabitants.
- n. An obsolete or dialectal form of melon.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. the number that is represented as a one followed by 6 zeros
- adj. (in Roman numerals, M written with a macron over it) denoting a quantity consisting of 1,000,000 items or units
- n. a very large indefinite number (usually hyperbole)
The film now sits with $156 million domestic and $325 million worldwide on a $170 million+ $100 million or more in marketing.
Tracking had the film opening as low as $30 million, which for the allegedly $200 million+ production would have been a disaster.
All swaps and security-based swaps must be reported, regardless of how they are executed, with trades over $250 million posted as " $250 million+ " — whether they are $260 million or $3 billion.
And both Star Trek and X-Men Origins: Wolverine will get sequels after each grossing around $380 million worldwide on $150 million+ budgets.
For what it's worth, the Angels & Demons opening bested National Treasure: Book of Secrets by $2 million, with both fending off the second weekend of a $75 million+ opener.
It's still dragging just a bit behind Finding Nemo (which had $228 million at this point), and it will lose many of its 3D screens when Ice Age 3: Dawn of the Dinosaurs opens on July 1st, but this one is so far playing like a $300 million+ earner.
But Obama's $4 million income last year, his wife's annual $350,000 from the University of Chicago, and their $1 million+ mansion don't bother you?
Cutting 5 million barrels of oil, roughly 250 million+ gallons, which translates quite roughly into over five billion pounds or more than 2.5 million tons of CO2.
The Proposal dropped a large, but not fatal, 45% and ended weekend two with a solid $69 million, guaranteeing that this will be Bullock's fifth $100 million grossing picture (and Ryan Reynold's second and second-consecutive $100 million+ grosser after X-Men Origins: Wolverine).
Come what may, whether it craps out and barely crosses $100 million or whether it goes the $150 million+ distance, this is a major and important win for everyone involved.