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• Four Murasame from, who, both because of and because.well, she has a number instead of a name. Spinoff games like Gihren's Greed introduced her 'big brother' Proto-Zero, AKA Zero Murasame. • There's also Elpeo Ple's clones, Ple-Two in and Ple-Twelve aka Marida Cruz in. •: • Androids 13-20 in, the first 3 only appearing in one of the non-canon movies.

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• Android 8 (Hatchi) in the original. After the android reveals himself to really be a, Goku gives him the nickname Hat-chan (Eighter in the English dub). • Every main character in has a numerical name, each in a different language. • Quite a few of the minor characters have number names as well. • Since the main setting of is an apartment building, the main characters' names are Japanese puns based on numbers. Even the ones that don't actually live at Maison Ikkoku. The ones who do live there reside in the room of their 'number'.

Including Kyoko, who lives in the manager's office (room 'zero'). • The from, whose names are one to twelve in Italian. • Ginga Nakajima is referred to as 'Thirteen' or 'Type zero-first' when she goes to interrogate Scaglietti and the imprisoned Numbers, but.

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• The numbers are alien, but the concept still holds. Ren in gives her 'confirmation number' as her name, 'Ren', standing for 'Zero' in the DearS language since she's defective.

•: Hibiki, Fujiko and Mikiri (HiFuMi is a Japanese way of counting 1,2,3) and Zero are split personalities of Motoko,. •: The Aasu sisters are numbered one to seven.

The oldest is seven and the youngest is one. • In constructs all bear a number for their given name.

Fate, the most prominent of them, is actually 'Tertium,' Latin for the third. There were two Averruncus constructs before him, but he dislikes being referred to as a number, possibly because he's more of a complete entity than they were and finds it dehumanizing.

There are other non Averruncus constructs. They follow the same naming scheme. • has a small pool of numbered individuals. • All of the pilots are referred to as 'The ___ Child' (original, 'children'), based on the order in which their pilot eligibility was discovered. Asuka uses the terms derisively often - 'third child' for Shinji (later supplanted by 'baka-Shinji'), and 'first' for Rei; the rest of Nerv uses it as per procedure, when saying 'the pilot' does not easily discern which pilot they are talking about. • Evangelion units are numbered in order of development, usually as 'unit ' (e.g., 'Shogoki' in Japanese, read as 'unit one,' written as 'Unit 01' or just '01' in English). The only Evangelions that subvert this are the Mass Production ('MP') types, only ever referred as 'mass production units' collectively, though they are numbered.

• A sad application of this trope involves Ayanami Rei, the first child, whose name can also be read as 'zero.' There are three distinct Reis, referring to the number of times her soul has been put into a new clone body; but, even devoted fans of the character only distinguish them as 'Rei I,' 'Rei II,' 'Rei III' (originating from episode titling). • The MAGI supercomputers are named and numbered. With the three portions of the computer having distinct famous names, however, the fact that they are numbered is easily forgottable. Caspar-3 is the one that matters anyway. • Seele's holographic monoliths are numbered, at least from the perspective of them we always see.

• A somewhat dark invocation of this occurs in the third Rebuild film: Misato refers to Shinji as 'Specimen BM-03', and is quite cold about it. Watch the movie (or visit the page) to get an idea as to why. • has Allelujah Haptism, Test Subject E-57.

• When Tieria and first meet, the latter calls them both 'Base Sequence Pattern 0988' to his face. This is what finally clues Tieria in that Regene is his.

• One of the manga spinoffs, Gundam 00P, reveals that Celestial Being employs a number of such people. The most prominent is Gundam Meister 874 - Hanayo. • The in have their names replaced with codenames of a letter and a number when they start training. The numbers are pronounced in German - L-elf, A-drei, X-eins, H-neun, and Q-vier are the most prominent ones. F-sechs and K-zwolf also appear. Only L-elf has his name revealed in the series - his real name is Michael.

• In, all of the male Officer Agents and Frontier Agents of Baroque Works have numbered codenames, in descending numerical order of power, starting with their leader, Mr. (Their female partners have instead.) • What's odd about this, though, is that Mr.

6 and his partner are never actually seen (and just as well, too; from what we've seen of the lower agents, especially Mr. 7, he probably looks ridiculous.) • Hardly any of the agents below number 9 show up, with the exception of the 'Unluckies', Mr.

13 and Miss Friday, whose codenames were presumably given to fit their theme. • At Enies Lobby, Sanji makes fun of Zoro being identified as 'Luffy's henchman.' Zoro calls him 'Unnamed Pirate A' in kind, then switching to Pirate B. • has Professor Takano Hifumi and his adopted daughter/apprentice, Takano Miyo. (That's 1-2-3 and 3-4). Furthermore, Rena,, isn't actually named 'Rena'; her real name is 'Reina' ( 0-7), referencing the creators of the original game, 07th Expansion.

•: • The two guardians of the Philosopher's Stone are Nos. Originally they were real people; they were just stripped of their names when they were turned into living armor, seeing as they were criminals who were, according to paperwork, sentenced to death. Lust always calls Barry No.

66 and it is in part this shabby treatment that prompts his (). In contrast, the heroes all call him Barry. • Also, Hohenheim was originally just #23, beginning his life as a nameless slave. He later uses this as part of a threat to.

• The Beagle Boys in comics are all identical and distinguished only by their prison numbers. In one story they discuss the fact that none of them can even remember their real names, and another time Rosa has one of them reminisce how his mother expected to get a bribe to reveal his name to him, as a child. • BI66ER from the comic stories of. • In, X-51 is the robotic Machine Man Aaron Stack's original name, but he hates being called that.

• Also from Marvel, Shatterstar's alternate name is Gaveedra-Seven. • 711, a short-lived character who first appeared in Police Comics #1 (the same book in which debuted). He was unjustly imprisoned and '711' was his prisoner number.

He tunneled his way out of prison so he could fight crime every night and return to his cell every morning, no one the wiser. •: V's name was derived from being an experiment who was in room five, which has the Roman numeral V. Not that the comic's version considered it a name as such. • from X-Men, teenaged of Wolverine (however rarely used by her friends and family, and mainly by those attempting to dehumanize her). Also, Fantomex.

His real name is Charlie-Cluster 7, while his official codename is Weapon XIII. Last but not least: Wolverine himself, as he is Weapon X. • Note, though, that originally Weapon X was simply a, until Grant Morrison decided that it was part of the much-larger Weapon Plus program, going all the way back to Weapon I in WW2: Captain America. • Also from Marvel, Agents of go by code numbers. Sharon Carter is.

• In the comic strip, the Thinktwice prison wipes the memories of its inmates, including all the details of their identity. The Doctor finds Majenta Pryce there, where she's known as MP8/1/14/4 or 'EmPee'. • The seven adopted children who form respond to their respective numbers up until they receive real names and proper superhero codes name, respectively. Number Six himself dies very, very early on in the series.

• The main characters of. Their real names are Bandit (the dog), Tinker (the cat), and Pirate (the rabbit). • Harold Higgins, who was featured in Daredevil Comics, fought crime as the superhero 13. • The main characters from Mike Allred's underrated miniseries are all clones of. They're all numbered 2-7 and named as such. • in —Julie Finster initially has issues feeling like, because she's the 84th person born with the power set; she even develops the habit of asking others what their 'number' is. She eventually comes to embrace her situation, however, and decides to take '84' as her official superhero name.

• In Marvel's series, of the 'Fred' series all took the name Fred followed by a Roman numeral, and had plastic surgery so they all looked alike. As the Freds were all infiltrating corporations and politics, this allowed any Fred to replace another should the need arise. • (Conner Kent) was originally designated 'S-13' because he was the 13th (and only successful) attempt at cloning Superman. • The character from the adventure strip The Q Bikes (and later the Q Karts and parodied as the Q Shoes in ) from had names but the characters were also identified by numbers Q1, Q2, etc.

• Subverted rather bizarrely in DC by Dr. 13: real name, Dr. Terrence Thirteen. His daughter Traci Thirteen is there too.

He was the Ghostbreaker after all. • The villain known as the Bunny from Beyond was actually named/numbered RALF-124C4U (in reference to the story of the similar name by Hugo Gernsback, below). • Partial example, the first two assumed that 'Kaji Da' was the scarab's name.

During Jaime Reyes's run it's revealed that Kaji Da is in fact its serial number in the Reach language. • Two-Six of the comes from a mathematics-based culture where everyone is designated by the their birth order in a given year. Her full name is 2-6-8-1-7-9-5, but is nicknamed Two-Six for short. • Four-Girl from had parents that didn't want her and called her by her birth order rather than giving her a name. •: Uno, Duo and Trey, Rocket Raccoon's sons (although he insists that they're his nephews) in. • The titular character of. In that he ultimately decides to wear his name as a point of pride, and a testament to the fact that he survived the dehumanizing institution that gave it to him.

7, the seven-legged giant spider in. •: It seems that Shadowkhan Queens don't have names (aside from Kagehime, ) — when the Generals speak of past Queens, they always use their number, and even when speaking of or to the Queen that Jade's formally, she's referred to by number as well (98, specifically). • This is played with with the Psyches in, as they are both given actual names as well as designation codes and are alternately referred to as either their real names or their designation codes (Empath Smurf is 1137-K, while Polaris Psyche is 1124-K). Like the Borg from, the Psyches also identify various species such as the Smurfs by designation codes (in the Smurfs' case, they are Species 0002). • In, Unicorns have serial numbers on their jumpsuits (CM's being another one of the things the author didn't get/like and changed). • In, before Monster X was a, he was a Xillian soldier called Praetorian Guard 094.

His wife was Controller 011 and his parents were Astrological Engineer 4872 and Praetorian Guard 013. • In, the four are referred to as the first, second, third and fourth Invisible when the narration focuses on their point of view. • In, The Marionettes are referred to with numbers by Cover Story and Gear Shift: Trixie is G4T01, Diamond Tiara is G4T03, Lightning Dust is G4T08, and Cover Story's own programming refers to him as G4EA072.

El Arte De Comunicarse Pdf Download. • In, during the reign of Queen Cocoon, Changelings were numbered, and only those who prove themselves exceptional in some way earn a name. After Chrysalis defeated Cocoon in battle and took over, she declared this practice stupid and abolished it, granting all the Changelings names. • In, the have a set of numbers followed by a chosen name. Trey, Dreyza, Vespyr, and Kyoku have this taken one further, with a '-R' appended to the number. • Frieza in numbers the planets he conquers (ex. Kanassa became 'Frieza Planet 419') as well as his minions. • Patient 4479 in is referred to only as — well, Patient 4479.

He refuses to or is unable to supply his real name, and the majority of characters would rather call him 4479 than Joker. • The musical comedy (from way, way back in 1930) takes place in the then-future year of 1980, where everyone has numbers instead of names. (The male protagonist is named J-21, the lead female LN-18, and numerous other examples.) • B4, progenitor to Data from. This is, of course, a play on the fact that B4, being a prototype, came 'before' Data and is, in fact, lampshaded by Picard in the offhand comment: 'Dr. Soong's penchant for whimsical names seems to have no end.'

•: • All the droids go by their model numbers. The funny thing about the droids is that they grow more 'human' as time goes on, so the number becomes just like a personal name; in fact, convention spells the numbers out phonetically in dialogue, not necessarily using the spellings of the individual digits. R2-D2 and C-3PO are normally referred to as Artoo and Threepio. • Stormtroopers. 'TK-421, why aren't you at your post? TK-421, do you copy?'

In the novelization, the trooper's number is. • Fighter pilots are also given numbers, which they are supposed to (but don't always) use on the communications broadcasts, to preserve their identity in case their encryption gets broken and the enemy intercepts their transmissions. This is seen mostly in the and other series that feature fighter pilots, but shows up in other places as well, including the movies. 'Red five, standing by.'

• Clones were given their production numbers as their names, resulting in a series of letters and numbers as their 'official' names. The Jedi were more understanding, and most of them allowed their clone charges to have nicknames, both for the ease of identification and for individuality. Sadly, after these were all but obliterated. • In, the First Order's Stormtroopers were taken from their families as infants and known only by number designations. The one who defects and aids the heroes was only known as 'FN-2187', until Poe Dameron names him 'Finn'. • The stormtrooper who gets Jedi mind-tricked is played.

Naturally, the credits list him as. • The stormtrooper with the stun baton who goes after Finn yeling 'TRAITOR!' Has been turned into a by the name of TR-8R. His actual name is FN-2199, though he's also called Nines. • Alex in is known only as 'six, double-five, three, two, one' while in prison. • Sanjuro from.