# Formatting numeric results table

Domains:

The following table shows supported format specifiers for formatting numeric results. The formatted result in the last column corresponds to the "en-US" CultureInfo.

Format specifier        Description           Examples   Result
C or c         Currency string s = $"{2.5:C}"; string s =$"{-2.5:C}";
$2.50 ($2.50)
D or d         Decimal string s = $"{25:D5}"; 00025 E or e Exponential string s =$"{250000:E2}";      2.50E+005
F or f         Fixed-point string s = $"{2.5:F2}"; string s =$"{2.5:F0}";
2.50

3
G or g         General string s = $"{2.5:G}"; 2.5 N or n Numeric string s =$"{2500000:N}";     2,500,000.00
P or p         Percent string s = $"{0.25:P}"; 25.00% R or r Round-trip string s =$"{2.5:R}";           2.5
X or x         Hexadecimal string s = $"{250:X}"; string s =$"{0xffff:X}";
FA

FFFF

## Remarks

You use a format specifier to create a format string. The format string is of the following form: Axx, where

• A is the format specifier, which controls the type of formatting applied to the numeric value.
• xx is the precision specifier, which affects the number of digits in the formatted output. The value of the precision specifier ranges from 0 to 99.

The decimal ("D" or "d") and hexadecimal ("X" or "x") format specifiers are supported only for integral types. The round-trip ("R" or "r") format specifier is supported only for Single, Double, and BigIntegertypes.

Standard numeric format strings are supported by:

• Some overloads of the ToString method of all numeric types. For example, you can supply a numeric format string to the Int32.ToString(String) and Int32.ToString(String, IFormatProvider)methods.
• The .NET composite formatting feature, which is supported by the String.Format method, for example.
• Interpolated strings.
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