numer-, number-

(Latin: distribution; to count, to reckon)

alphanumeric (adjective) (not comparable)
Consisting of or using letters (characters A to Z, lowercase and uppercase), numbers (0 to 9), punctuation marks, and mathematical and other conventional symbols: There are alphanumeric codes and then there are also alphanumeric computers that have alphanumeric keyboards.
alphanumerical (adjective), more alphanumerical, most alphanumerical
Of, pertaining to, or referring to alphanumeric characters (letters and numbers): When used with reference to computer input and output, the alphanumerical set usually includes the uppercase and lowercase alphabetic signs (A–Z, a–z), the numeral digits (0–9), and special figures; such as, the symbols $, #, %, &, +, *, and @, plus any mathematical notations and punctuation marks.

While typically the phrase "alphabetic characters" means only English letters, an alphanumerical character set may also include letters from other languages that also use the Roman alphabet; such as, an e with an acute accent (é) or a c with a cedilla (ç).

—Compiled from information located at The Free Dictionary by Farlex
alphanumerics (pl) (noun) (a plural form used as a singular)
Sets that include letters, digits, and punctuation marks: Alphanumerics utilize alphabetic characters (A-Z, a-z); numbers (1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8. 9, 0); diacritical signs (! , : ; " ?); and other symbols (±, @, #, $, %, &, *, +, ?, ~, /, \).
annumerate (verb), annumerates; annumerated; annumerating
To add on to or to count in: Annumerate is an obsolete or outdated term which has been replaced by "numerate".
annumeration (s) (noun), annumerations (pl)
An addition to a former number: Annumeration is an old-fashioned term that is not used in current English since it was replaced by "numeration".
apocalyptic number (s) (noun) (no plural form)
The number 666, applied to the Beast in the book of Revelation, chapter 13, verse 18 of the New Testament of the Bible: Examples of apocalyptic numbers are shown in the following quotes: "Here is wisdom. Let him that hath understanding count the number of the beast: for it is the number of a man; and his number is Six hundred threescore and six."
Authorized King James Version of the Holy Bible, 1611.

"This calls for wisdom: let him who has understanding reckon the number of the beast, for it is a human number, its number is six hundred sixty-six."

The Holy Bible, Revised Standard Version, 1953.
astronomical tidal constituent (noun), harmonic constituent, tidal constituent, constituent number (s); harmonic constituents, tidal constituents, constituent numbers (pl)
One of the harmonic elements in mathematical expressions and formulas for the forces and strong currents of the oceans: As an oceanographer, it was Hickory's responsibility to calculate the astronomical tidal constituent in the local harbor.
autonumerophile (s) (noun), autonumerophiles (pl)
Someone who loves to collect car-licenses with numbers: Shane was a genuine autonumerophile and so his garage walls were full of all kinds of auto-licenses because he had this desire to have all kinds of license numbers from every place that he could find them.
autonumerophilist (s) (noun), autonumerophilists (pl)
A collector, or collectors, of car license-plate numbers: There actually are autonumerophilists who have a fondness for getting automobile licenses so they can accumulate the various numbers.
connumerate (verb), connumerates; connumerated; connumerating
To add up or to count together: Sam, Cleo, and others were connumerating the votes of the day's city election.
connumeration (s) (noun), connumerations (pl)
Working together to determine the total amount or quantity of something: The connumerations of the income of the store employees were being determined at the end of the day.
denumerability (s) (noun), denumerabilities (pl)
That which can be quantified: The denumerability, or tallying the number, of the books in the store was accomplished by the staff.
denumerable (adjective), more denumerable, most denumerable
That which can be totaled up: There are many denumerable things; for example, denumerable sins, denumerable assets, denumerable words, etc.
denumerant (s) (noun), denumerants (pl)
Numbers of solutions of a precisely determined, limited, or defined system of equations: The study of mathematics consists of many denumerants.
dinumeration (s) (noun), dinumerations (pl)
The act of tallying up or numbering singly or individually: Dinumeration is the process of counting separately in order, one at a time.