# More thoughts on pronunciation of other bases.

Just as once you have names for all the powers of two you can reuse the names for the powers of four, eight, sixteen and so on, once you have names for all the powers of three you can reuse them for all the powers of nine, twenty-seven and so on. Thus an analogous system of names for all bases that are powers of three are possible using say, ‘ue’ as the vowel that indicates ‘three to the power of’ . Then sue is 3⁰, tue is 3¹, nue is 3² and so on.

Likewise you could have second set of names for base ten numbers. They would be reuseable for base one hundred, and base one thousand, and every other base that is a power of ten. Fractions, negative numbers, reciprocals and maybe imaginary numbers in base ten could likewise all have new short name. Some other vowels or diphthongs could be found to stand for ten to the power of, ten to the power of minus, and so on. It would be an incredibly concise way to pronounce base ten.

And you could do the same thing with base six and bases that are powers of six, and base twelve and bases that are powers of twelve. There need not be a conflict as any number of vowels can be strung together to make a vowel complex standing for x to the power of, x to the power of minus, minus x to the power of, and so as described in my first article about a pronunciation system for all bases that are a power of two.