Lowercase or uppercase conversions, diacritics removal, and backwards text


Words and sentences with uppercase letters to lowercase and vice versa

Occasionally, you may encounter a text that is entirely written in uppercase, but you would need to completely and automatically convert it to lowercase. Or vice versa. Some text is written in classic lowercase, but you might want to convert it to uppercase. This free online tool is created just for this purpose. Convert sentences, words, and letters from lowercase to uppercase or from uppercase to lowercase with one click only.

Letters without commas and hooks or text in reverse

Another feature of our letter and word changer converts the original accented text to non-accented text, thus removing hooks, commas, and other marks around the letters that somehow change their meaning. This is useful, for example, for SMS messages because accented fonts take the maximum number of characters faster, also for e-mails with a poor character encoding, and in many other cases as well.

More funny than useful is another feature that turns your text backwards. Whoever wants to read it will have to do it from the end, i.e. from right to left.

How to change case, write backwards or remove hooks and commas?

  1. Enter or type the text in which you want to make changes.
  2. Use the keyboard shortcut Ctrl+C to copy the text.
  3. Use the keyboard shortcut Ctrl+V to insert the text.
  4. Click the desired button that describes the change.
  5. Then you can edit, delete or copy the text.

A counter of words, letters, numbers, and characters in text

There are characters left up to the character limit.
Exhausted = % of set characters.

Number of characters with spaces:
Number of characters without spaces:
Number of spaces:
Number of letters:
Number of digits:
Word count:
Number of sentences:
Number of paragraphs:


How many characters, letters, and numbers does the text have?

Do you need to find out how long the text you have written or you are reading somewhere is? How many characters, with or without spaces, how many letters, numbers, words, sentences or paragraphs does it have in total? Our online word and character counter will certainly come in handy for this purpose. It is a free tool in which you type or paste text and then just read the resulting values.

You can even set the required character limit and check how many characters are missing or exceeding it. The text can then be simply edited, copied and used anywhere else.

The counter of words, characters, letters, and numbers in text just like the default value feature to check its length is useful in many cases. For example, you want to keep the minimum or maximum number of standard pages written, set the maximum number of characters in an SMS or MMS message, not exceed the maximum number of characters in a title or description of your website, Facebook, Twitter or Instagram post, and many other examples could be given.

How to count characters, letters, numbers, spaces, words, sentences, and paragraphs in text?

  1. Enter or type the text in which you want to count the characters.
  2. Use the keyboard shortcut Ctrl+C to copy the text.
  3. Use the keyboard shortcut Ctrl+V to insert the text.
  4. Set the desired number of characters from which the number of characters in your text will be subtracted, or leave the default value of 1,800 characters (1 standard page).
  5. Click the COUNT button.

What percentage calculations we do not recommend to be mistaken at?

Although the percentage calculation is not complicated most times, almost anything can be confused in a hurry. If you just mistakenly “shift” the decimal point, the percentages will complicate your life. Fortunately, it is not always a disaster. Below we bring you life situations in which hurrying doesn’t pay off when calculating percentages.

Calculate the percentage of interest before signing the loan

Especially when negotiating a loan, we recommend converting percentages to a whole number. The percentage of interest is just a figure that doesn’t tell you much. By using percentage conversion, you can get a better idea of the final amount of interest. You can calculate percentages from your head, or you can use an online calculator. But be careful. The online converter only calculates the values you give it. Whether it is an annual or a semi-annual interest, you have to check for yourself. Just as you have to watch out for APR, which is also given in percentages and may easily exceed a seemingly nice interest rate.

Revenue is also given as a percentage

If you are investing or depositing money in a savings account, then logically you will be interested in yields. These are again given in percentages. In any case, it is better to recalculate percentages to an integer so that you can see if your investment is worth it at all.

You just won’t whip 12% cream

Although no online percentage calculator will help you with cooking, increased vigilance could when purchasing. Therefore, omit the numbers that an online calculator itself can handle for you and instead concentrate on putting a cream of the correct percentage into the basket. You just won’t whip 12% cream, even if you whipped at 200 %.

Beware of high percentage alcohol!

We have nothing to do with what you drink. We just want to recommend that if you take a higher dose of alcohol, it is better to omit any percent conversion. You better calculate how much per mille you have.

Whatever the percentages will cross your path, please welcome the help of our online percentage calculator to figure them up.

Online searching words and characters in a text

Paste below or type your text:

The searched word is included in the text -x


Where is the searched word hidden in the text?

Do you need to search for any character, letter, number, word, or whole sentence in any kind of text? Then you should use our free online word finder where you just type or copy the text, then enter the searched word or character and let it find and mark with color in the text.

Compared to word searching in a text document as provided by Word, Open Office or directly on a website, our search is significantly more clear and allows you editing words and characters right away.

If more letters or words are found, their number is displayed. This is useful in many cases. For example, you write an article that focuses on certain words. However, there must be neither too many nor too few words inside. In contrast, our word search engine searches through the entire text and helps you find their number and position.

Searching for a word runs in real time, so when you type it letter by letter, these letters you search for in the text are marked with color and their number is displayed too. This is useful when you are looking for a word that may have different endings. In such a case, it is sufficient to only write the beginning of the word and possibly add or delete the remaining characters.

How to find a word in a text?

  1. First, type or paste the text you want to search through.
  2. To copy a text from anywhere, select the text and use the keyboard shortcut Ctrl+C.
  3. To insert a text, move the mouse cursor in the marked field and use the shortcut Ctrl+V.
  4. In the marked field, type the letters, numbers, characters, or words you want to search for.
  5. You can edit, delete, overwrite, and copy the searched-through text.

Why is percentage expression so much popular?

Calculating percentages is quite not complicated, yet when we calculate in a hurry, we can “mistake” in anything. It is true that an accountant or a trader will need to figure up percentages much more likely than an ordinary person. However, anyone can use an online percentage calculator to count percent and, at the same time, to ensure that the result of all your counting is correct. Nevertheless, have you ever noticed that the percentage expression does not appear in relation to mathematical problems only?

The percentage expression helps us imagine the situation better

Percentages appear almost everywhere, not just in mathematical problems. You also had to notice that percentage expressions have long been popular with the press as well. In various magazines, headlines with percentages pop up every day, such as “90 % of women try to lose weight, 60 % of married couples face infidelity, up to 50 % of people fight insomnia”. The reason for such percentage expressions is quite clear.

Thanks to percentages, we can better imagine the situation as such percentage calculation is not difficult at all. In addition to that, the percent tag associated with a number in article headings looks much more attractive than just an integer. Thanks to the percentages, we can make a conclusion much easier. By claiming that 90 % of women are trying to lose weight, we know that this is the vast majority, even without looking at the more complex numbers.

When someone says “one hundred percent”, we are usually pleased

The fact that the calculation of percentages may not be directly related to mathematics is evidenced by the further popularity of using various expressions with percentages. For example, the statement “will arrive 100 %”, “count with me about 60 %”, “I’m sure about 95 %” and so on. These claims are very popular with most people for the very same reason as the previous article headlines. Note carefully the difference between the sentences “Maybe I’ll be at the party.” and “I don’t know exactly yet but you can count on me to 90 %.” Do you also feel more promise in the second sentence that the friend will really come to your party?

Whatever you need to express as a percentage, be assured that our online percentage calculator will never ever let you down.

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How to calculate percentage? – online calculator, examples and verbal tasks here

Percent calculator

How to figure up percentage? The percent calculator on this page offers an online percentage calculation for free. Not only that you can calculate percentages quickly and easily with this calculator but you will also learn how the percentage is calculated. How? Because for each method, there is a calculation formula, mathematical procedure, examples and percentage verbal tasks into which your given values are entered automatically. Percentage mathematics is suddenly becoming understandable fun and a toy.

Percentage %

A percentage is a dimensionless unit corresponding to one hundredth, which is a mathematical term representing the number 0.01 (10-2) in the decimal system or 1/100 (one-hundredth of the whole) in a fraction. It is easier to express a percentage in hundredths of a whole than with a fraction. An example may be the value of 30 %, which would otherwise be written as a fraction of 30/100. However, a percentage exceeding 100, for example, 120 % can also be expressed as a percentage.

Use of a percentage

A percentage is used not just for quantification in mathematics but also in many other fields such as physics, economics, technology, natural and social sciences, etc.

Misunderstandings in a percentage

Many people have trouble with how to count up percentages. Percentage calculation is not so complicated, but sometimes there are many misunderstandings that are caused by an inaccurate expression, exactly what or from what part of the basis the percentage calculation is done.

Percentage and percentage points

A good example of misunderstanding is the difference between a percentage and a percentage point. If we want to express a change in percentage (increase or decrease), it is always necessary to state clearly whether it is a change in the original basis or a change in the percentage value already mentioned.

For example, if we tell someone that a bank raises the original 10% interest on the loan by 5 % without giving more specific information, then we can imagine two completely different situations:

1 – Interest increases from 10 % to 10.5 % (5 % out of 10 is 0.5%, which we add to the original 10 %)

2 – Interest increases from 10 % to 15 % (we add 5 % to the original 10 %)

In this example, we probably want to say that interest (as in point 2) will actually increase to 15 %. However, in such a case, it would be correct to state that the interest rate increased by 5 percentage points rather than percent.

The percentage point is the arithmetic difference between two percentage values having the same basis. The notion of a percentage point was introduced precisely because of possible confusion and doubts and also because of the considerable simplification of the situation described.

If we wanted to use just percentage for our example above and omit the percentage point designation, we would have to provide a clear and precise basis (a) for points 1 and 2 or indicate the final percentage part (b) as follows:

1a – An interest will rise by 5 % on the original interest (from 10 % to 10.5 %)

1b – An interest will rise to 10.5 % (clearly stated the final interest rate)

2a – An interest will rise by 5 % of the loan amount (from 10 % to 15 %)

2b – An interest will rise to 15 % (clearly stated the final interest rate)

Repeated increase and decrease in percentage value

Another example of misunderstanding of percentage calculations and the importance of basis is a repeated change in values, i.e. increasing and/or decreasing (for example, prices of goods in a shop). If the price of a product rises from 100 by 20 % to 120 and then falls by 20 %, the resulting price will not be the original 100 but little less. Again, this is due to the fact that the basis is incorrectly given. The calculation of the % discount will not be calculated from 100 but from 120.

Likewise, the original price of 100 can be reduced by 50 % and then reduced again by 50 %, while the goods will not be free. The basis of the first discount is 100, while the basis of the second discount is 50.

Per mille

While a percentage is 1 hundredth of the total, per mille is 1 thousandth of the total. In other words, per mille is a tenth of a percent, a 10x smaller number than a percent. Per mille is marked similarly as a percentage (%), except that there are 2 zeros or circles under the slash (‰).

Per mille is not used as often as a percent. In per mille is specified, for example, alcohol in blood, ascent or descent of a railway line or a small numerical value that is better expressed in per mille. For example, 8 ‰ inhabitants = 8 inhabitants per every 1 000 inhabitants.

Percentage calculator – examples and verbal tasks

1 – Calculating the percentage part

Example: What is 5 % of 300? (A=5, B=300)

  • I will pay 5 % interest on the $300 loan. How many dolars will interest cost me? ($15).

  • The school has 300 pupils, 5 % of whom will go on a trip. How many pupils will go? (15).

  • A road with a horizontal distance of 300 meters has a height difference (ascent or descent) of 5 %. How many meters between its start and end is the elevation? (15 m).

Formula: A x B / 100

Procedure: 5 x 300 / 100 = 15

In detail:

  • 100 % = 300
  • 1 % = 300 / 100 = 3
  • 5 % = 5 x 3 = 15


% of =

Round to decimal places

2 – Calculating the percentage number

Example: What percentage is 120 out of 500? (A=120, B=500)

  • I will pay an interest of $120 on a loan of $500. What percentage is the interest? (24 %).

  • The worker has the task of producing 500 products a day, but he is able to make 120 products only. To what % does he fulfill the plan? (24 %).

  • A road with a horizontal distance of 500 meters has an elevation (height difference between start and end) of 120 meters. What is the percentage of ascending or descending roads? (24 %).

Formula: A / B x 100

Procedure: 120 / 500 x 100 = 24 %

In detail:

  • Base = 500
  • 1 of 500 = 1 / 500 basis
  • 120 of 500 = 120 / 500 basis = 24 / 100 basis = 0,24
  • 100 % x 0,24 = 24 %


from = %

Round to decimal places


3A – Calculating the percentage difference (more than)

Example: By what percentage is the number 75 higher than 25 ? (A=75, B=25)

  • 25 children gathered on the playground last week. Now it was 75 children. How much % is it more? (200 %).

  • Originally, the price in the store was $25 but now it is $75. How much did the goods get more expensive? (200 %).

Formula: (A – B) / B x 100

Procedure: (75 – 25) / 25 x 100 = 200 %

In detail:

  • 100 % = 25
  • 1 % = 25 / 100 = 0,25
  • 75 / 0,25 = 300 %
  • 300 % – 100 % = 200 %


is more than by %

Round to decimal places

How many times is number 75 greater than 25? (3x)

A / B = 75 / 25 = 3x

3B – Calculating the percentage difference (less than)

Example: What percentage is 150 less than 200? (A=150, B=200)

  • The gardener picks 200 apples per hour, the temporary worker 150 apples. How much % is it less? (25 %).

  • From the original price of $200, the product was discounted to 150 $. How much % is the discount? (25 %).

Formula: (B – A) / B x 100

Procedure: (200 – 150) / 200 x 100 = 25 %

In detail:

  • 100 % = 200
  • 1 % = 200 / 100 = 2
  • 150 / 2 = 75 %
  • 100 % – 75 % = 25 %


is less than by %

Round to decimal places

How many times is the number 150 less than 200? (1,33x)

B / A = 200 / 150 = 1,33x

4A – Calculating the percentage difference (more than)

Example: What percentage is 80 % more than 20 %? (A=80, B=20)

  • The girl received 80 % of the votes in the competition and the boy got 20 %. What percentage of votes did the girl get more? (300 %).

Formula: A / B x 100 – 100

Procedure: 80 / 20 x 100 – 100 = 300 %

In detail:

  • 80 / 20 = 4
  • 100 x 4 = 400 %
  • 400 % – 100 % = 300 %


% is more than % by %

Round to decimal places

80 % is more than 20 % by 60 percentage point.

A – B = 80 – 20 = 60 percentage point

4B – Calculating the percentage difference in percent (less than)

Example: What percentage is 20 % less than 80 %? (A=20, B=80)

  • 20 % of drivers want a diesel car and 80 % want a petrol car. What percentage fewer drivers want a diesel car? (75 %).

Formula: 100 – (A / B x 100)

Procedure: 100 – (20 / 80 x 100) = 75 %

In detail:

  • 20 / 80 = 0,25
  • 100 x 0,25 = 25 %
  • 100 % – 25 % = 75 %


% is less than % by %

Round to decimal places

20 % is less than 80 % by 60 percentage points.

B – A = 80 – 20 = 60 percentage points

5A – Calculating the number by increasing the original number by XY percent

Example: What will be the resulting number if we increase the number 1 000 by 20 %? (A=1 000, B=20)

  • The worker receives a salary of $1 000 per week but has 20 % added on weekends. How much does he take at the weekend? ($1 200).

Formula: A x (B / 100 + 1)

Procedure: 1 000 x (20 / 100 + 1) = 1 000 x 1,2 = 1 200

In detail:

  • 100 % = 1 000
  • 1 % = 10
  • 100 % + 20 % = 120 %
  • 120 x 10 = 1 200


increased by % =

Round to decimal places

5B – Calculating the number after reducing the original number by XY percent

Example: What will be the resulting number if we reduce the number 1 000 by 20 %? (A=1 000, B=20)

  • The worker gets a reward of $1 000 gross, but he gets 20 % less due to taxes. How much is the net reward? ($800).

Formula: A – (A / 100 x B)

Procedure: 1 000 – (1 000 / 100 x 20) = 1 000 – 200 = 800

In detail:

  • 100 % = 1 000
  • 1 % = 1 000 / 100 = 10
  • 100 % – 20 % = 80 %
  • 80 x 10 = 800


reduced by % =

Round to decimal places

6A – Calculating the original number when we know the % increase and the result (price increase)

Example: The number 1 250 is the result of a 25 % increase in the original number. What was the original number? (A=1 250, B=25)

  • Goods in the store have been increased by 25 % and now cost $1 250. How much did it cost originally? ($1 000).

  • The number of employees increased by 25 % and the company now employs 1 250 employees. How many were originally there? (1 000).

Formula: A / (100 + B) x 100

Procedure: 1 250 / (100 + 25) x 100 = 1 000

In detail:

  • 100 % + 25 % = 125 % = 1 250
  • 1 % = 1 250 / 125 = 10
  • 100 % = 100 x 10 = 1 000


is the result of a % increase in the number

Round to decimal places

6B – Calculating the original number when we know the % reduction and the result (discount)

Example: The number 1 125 is the result of a 25 % reduction in the original number. What was the original number? (A=1 125, B=25)

  • We bought goods in the store at a 25 % discount and now it costs $1 125. How much did it cost originally? (1 500 $).

  • The company has laid off 25 % of employees and now employs 1 125. How many people worked in the company originally? (1 500).

Formula: A / (100 – B) x 100

Procedure: 1 125 / (100 – 25) x 100 = 1 500

In detail:

  • 100 % – 25 % = 75 % = 1 125
  • 1 % = 1 125 / 75 = 15
  • 100 % = 100 x 15 = 1 500


is the result of a % reduction in the number

Round to decimal places

7 – Calculating an unknown number when we know how much % corresponds to its part

Example: 5 000 is 20 % of the original number. What was the original number (A=5 000, B=20)

  • The man returned $5 000, which was 20 % of his debt. How much did he borrow? ($25 000).

  • 20 % of the city’s population, 5 000 people, have a car. How many residents does the city have? (25 000).

  • 20 % of the flowers grow from the seeds. How many seeds do we need to plant when we want 5 000 flowers? (25 000).

Formula: A / B x 100

Procedure: 5 000 / 20 x 100 = 25 000

In detail:

  • 20 % = 5 000
  • 1 % = 5 000 / 20 = 250
  • 100 % = 100 x 250 = 25 000


is % of the number

Round to decimal places