Numberblocks Wiki
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Numberblocks Wiki
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Arrangements, Shapes or Forms are when Numberblocks switch shapes. For example, 4 is mostly seen as a 2 by 2 square, but he occasionally appears as a tower (1x4) or other shapes. This page lists out all the arrangements as seen in the official show (and other official content such as apps or social media).

Contents

Rules

Please read before editing this page!

  1. Face placement DOESN’T MATTER if they're facing the same direction relative to the shape. Remember, the only thing that matters is the SHAPE AND DIRECTION.
    • Yes, direction DOES MATTER. That means 1x8x1, 8x1x1, and 1x1x8 count as different arrangements.
    • COLOR PLACEMENT DOESN’T MATTER EITHER. For example, a square Nine with its colors going horizontally has the same arrangement as its colors going vertically. Same applies to numberblocks which differ from the usual color scheme (e.g. the blue Eleven that appears when Twenty-Two splits in half).
    • Same thing applies to compound Numberblocks, unless you're talking about their components.
    • Same also applies to the "Ten Borders" (the thick border to group ten blocks for larger numbers)
  2. DON'T TRY TO REMOVE THE SUBSECTIONS OF FOUR AND FIVE'S SECTIONS.
  3. DON'T REMOVE THE SCROLL BOXES EITHER.
  4. IF YOU VANDALISE THIS, YOU ARE BLOCKED FOR LIFE EVEN IF YOU HAVE AN ACCOUNT.
  5. Some Numberblocks can make shapes that are not made out of cubes. Those go in the “Other Shapes” category.
  6. Some Numberblocks can make (or have made) shapes that are separated, and thus do not count as polynominoes. Those go in the “Separated” category.
    • The space between two separate blocks (the row with no blocks) is denoted by "+0".
  7. Make sure your photo is CANON. However, it is okay to rotate a shape, but ONLY if you’re really desperate. (and only if the shape is rotated to make the face be in the right direction)
    • This rule is EXTREMELY IMPORTANT. Make sure that your picture IS canon or else you could end up like this guy.
  8. If it's bolded then that means the arrangement requires precise timing (i.e. they could only be seen on one or two frames in the process of changing shape). If it's italicized the picture was rotated.
  9. You can edit out some extra Numberblocks with any art program. Yes, even MS Paint.
  10. Don't add codes unless you know what you're doing. If you want to learn how to use the code CORRECTLY, look for TSRITW’s tutorials down in the comments or in one of his blog posts.
  11. Do not add sections for Numberblocks that only appeared in one episode with one arrangement, like Forty-One or One Thousand.
    • Do not add Numberblocks that haven't appeared yet either. Only add them after their debut episode aires properly.
  12. If a Numberblock bigger than 10 can be separated into with a straight line and , it counts as a "X Tens and Y" shape and should be named so, along with the other name.

    FYI, this is what the "X Tens and Y" shapes mean. So 11 is "Ten and One", 12 is "Ten and Two", 21 is "Two Tens and One" and so on.

    • For example, the compound Twenty-One in I Can Count to Twenty should be named "Two Tens and One", or "Twenty and One".
    • The "Tens and Ones" shapes also apply to those folded (i.e. 5 blocks tall). These should be called "X Tens and Y Low".

      This is an example of a "Low X tens and Y" arrangement.

  13. Arrangements only seen as a compound go into the "Compound Only" subsection of the figured-out Numberblock's section.
  14. Sometimes, multiples of Ten (10) can rearrange while being a part of a Compound Numberblock. They go into the "Component Only" subsection.
    • Don't add them if they are seen independent.
  15. Diagonal shapes are NOT counted as separate arrangements. They are actually a rotated version of the arrangement.
  16. Do NOT add arrangements not made of cubes or seperated arrangements which are only seen for a split second. They are only added when they're seen stable.
    • Don't add brief rotated arrangements either. Please, that makes the page really hard to maintain.
  17. Do NOT add Arrangements with the wrong number of blocks, like this one.

How do I read arrangement codes?

Arrangement codes is a systematic way of describing how a numberblock's blocks are arranged, using a string composed of numbers, letters and symbols. Below shows the full list of components in an arrangement code.

component meaning Example arrangement code
n blocks arranged horizontally (sideways). 3's Horizontal.png (or )
Rectangle with a width of and a height of . In other words, y layers of x.For example, Eight's default arrangement is two blocks wide and four blocks tall, or in code notation . 8 2x4.png
all blocks aligned to the LEFT D149FDAC-7B4B-4320-8B6D-81A8E5904060.jpeg
all blocks aligned to the RIGHT 3+1R.PNG
all blocks aligned to the CENTER 26 better.png
Centered, but slightly to the left TenThing3.PNG
Centered, but slightly to the right Newarr49.PNG
means the leftmost block is at column n. The letter "c" MUST be lowercase. 3AFE2184-03D5-4E3A-9E4B-56AAC468D087.jpeg
One block is skipped. SQUARE WITH A HOLE.PNG
blocks are skipped. 1-2-1+4.PNG
rows are skipped (i.e. they have no blocks). Omit if . Octoblock think.PNG

Three Dimensions

Everything is same as two-dimensional blocks, but with these new rules added for the 3rd dimension:

A solid cuboid with a width of '''x''', a height of '''y''', and a depth of ''z'' (3D shapes only). In other words, '''z''' 3D layers of '''x×y'''. Omit z if , since that would only be a single layer. 24in3d.png
Move one layer back (for 3D blocks), and x blocks to the right and y blocks above the top block of the left-most column of the previous layer. You may omit the only if . 3d 8.png
Same as the rule above, but move layers back instead of one. (which means layers are skipped)


Oh, the shapes the Numberblocks could make!

Zero (0)

0 is nothing. She only has one arrangement.

Dimensionless (0)

One (1)

1 is just one block. She has only 1 arrangement, but currently she has 2 forms.

One-Dimensional (1/1)

Other (1)

Two (2)

2 has 2 arrangements: horizontal and vertical.

2D (2/2)

Three (3)

3 has 6 arrangements: horizontal, vertical, 1L+2, 2+1L, 1R+2, and 2+1R.

2D (6/6)

3D (2)

Four (4)

4 can be arranged vertically or in a square. He can also be horizontal, L/J-shaped, S/Z-shaped, Bolt-shaped, or T-shaped.

2D (19/19)

I-Tetraminoes
J-Tetraminoes
L-Tetraminoes
O-Tetraminoes
S-Tetraminoes
T-Tetraminoes
Z-Tetraminoes

3D (2)

Five (5)

5 is usually seen arranged vertically, but she can also be arranged 1R+2+2. She can also make a few other arrangements out of all.

2D (39/63)

I-Pentaminoes
F-Pentaminoes
ꟻ-Pentaminoes
J-Pentaminoes
L-Pentaminoes
ꟼ-Pentaminoes
P-Pentaminoes
N-Pentaminoes
И-Pentaminoes
T-Pentaminoes
U-Pentaminoes
V-Pentaminoes
W-Pentaminoes
X-Pentaminoes
Y-Pentaminoes
γ-Pentaminoes
S-Pentaminoes
Z-Pentaminoes

3D (4)

Six (6)

6 is seen arranged vertically or as 2x3 block. she can also be a 3x2, or triangular.

2D (45/216)

3D (1)

Seven (7)

7 is seen vertical, horizontal, or 1R+2x3. Lucky!

2D (45/760)

Independent (43)
Component Only (2)

3D (1)

Eight (8)

Octoblock Rearrange! 8 is seen vertical, but he is mostly 2x4. He can be horizontal, 4x2, 2L+3x2, a square with a hole and other shapes. He is the first Numberblock to make 3D shapes. He also has the most 3D arrangements out of any Numberblock.

2D (92/2,725)

Independent (90)
Component Only (2)

Separated (1)

3D (6)

Nine (9)

9, just like 4, can be a square, but he always sneezes at this shape. To prevent that, 9 can also be vertical, 1R+2x4, or horizontal. He can make 1,285 shapes.

2D (56/9,910)

Independent (55)
Component Only (1)

3D (2)

Ten (10)

10 can make an assortment of shapes. She can be vertical. She can also be a 2x5, 5x2, triangular or horizontal. She can also make more than 30,000 other shapes.

2D (92/36,446)

3D (2)

Eleven (11)

11 can be seen vertical, horizontal, or 1R+2x5.

2D (29/135,268)

Twelve (12)

Because of 12's array display, she can make different rectangular arrays: vertical, 2x6, 3x4, 4x3, 6x2, or horizontal. She can also make a bunch of other shapes.

2D (80/505,861)

3D (1)

Thirteen (13)

It is debatable whether 13 (don't say it!) has a default arrangement, as his arrangement changes almost every episode he appears in. However, his three most common arrangements are 2R+3+(2x4)L, 1R+3x4, and (2x2)L+3x3.

2D (38/1,903,890)

Fourteen (14)

Extreme Fourteen is usually seen as 2x7 or Ten and Four.

2D (23/7,204,874)