# [Golang] Convert Numbers to Words From 1 to 1000

**Problem**: [1]

Write out all the numbers from 1 to 1000 (one thousand) inclusive in words. For example, 342 (three hundred and forty-two) contains 23 letters and 115 (one hundred and fifteen) contains 20 letters. The use of "and" when writing out numbers is in compliance with British usage.

**Solution**:

See the following code:

```
package main
import (
"fmt"
)
var NumberToWord = map[int]string{
1: "one",
2: "two",
3: "three",
4: "four",
5: "five",
6: "six",
7: "seven",
8: "eight",
9: "nine",
10: "ten",
11: "eleven",
12: "twelve",
13: "thirteen",
14: "fourteen",
15: "fifteen",
16: "sixteen",
17: "seventeen",
18: "eighteen",
19: "nineteen",
20: "twenty",
30: "thirty",
40: "forty",
50: "fifty",
60: "sixty",
70: "seventy",
80: "eighty",
90: "ninety",
}
func convert1to99(n int) (w string) {
if n < 20 {
w = NumberToWord[n]
return
}
r := n % 10
if r == 0 {
w = NumberToWord[n]
} else {
w = NumberToWord[n-r] + "-" + NumberToWord[r]
}
return
}
func convert100to999(n int) (w string) {
q := n / 100
r := n % 100
w = NumberToWord[q] + " " + "hundred"
if r == 0 {
return
} else {
w = w + " and " + convert1to99(r)
}
return
}
func Convert1to1000(n int) (w string) {
if n > 1000 || n < 1 {
panic("func Convert1to1000: n > 1000 or n < 1")
}
if n < 100 {
w = convert1to99(n)
return
}
if n == 1000 {
w = "one thousand"
return
}
w = convert100to999(n)
return
}
func main() {
for i := 1; i <= 1000; i++ {
fmt.Println(Convert1to1000(i))
}
}
```

Tested on: Go Playground

References:

[1] | Number letter counts - Problem 17 - Project Euler |

[2] |

[3] |

[4] |