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As mentioned above, phone numbers are usually written as "NPA-NXX-XXXX" for example, 250 555 0199, a fictional number, could be written as (250) 555-0199, 250-555-0199, 250-5550199, or 250/555-0199. The modern format for phone numbers globally is +1NPAXXXXXXX with no spaces, hyphens or other characters.
268 7xx. 10. NANP member. Argentina. +54. 9/15. 10. All carriers: Claro, Movistar, Personal, Tuenti. 15 before the local number but after long distance area code for national calls (0 11 15 xxxx-xxxx) and 9 placed after the international access code excluding the 15 for international calls (+54 9 11 xxxx-xxxx).
Approximately 90% of Canadian mobile phone users subscribe to one of the four largest national telecommunication companies ( Rogers Wireless, Bell Mobility, Freedom Mobile and Telus Mobility) or one of their subsidiary brands.
All countries in the Americas use codes that start with "5" except for: Canada, the United States and some Caribbean countries under the North American Numbering Plan use country calling code 1 and Greenland and Aruba with a country calling code starting with the number "2", which mostly is used by countries in Africa. Listing [ edit]
An example for mobile numbers is as follows: 09xx xxx xxxx (in Iran) +98 9xx xxx xxxx (outside Iran) Japan The traditional convention for phone numbers is (0AA) NXX-XXXX, where 0AA is the area code and NXX-XXXX is the subscriber number.
111 – emergency number in New Zealand 112 – emergency number across the European Union and on GSM mobile networks across the world 119 – emergency number in Jamaica and parts of Asia 122 – emergency number for specific services in several countries 911 – emergency number in North America and the Philippines 999 – emergency number in many countries
Such numbering plans are called 2L-4N, or simply 2–4, for example, as shown in the photo of a telephone dial of 1939 (right). In this example, LAkewood 2697 indicates that a subscriber dialed the letters L and A, then the digits 2, 6, 9, and 7 to reach this telephone in Lakewood, NJ (USA). The leading letters were typically bolded in print.