# What is the maximum amount of gold you can give in a single command line?

I'm asking because it seems that amounts 5 digits long or longer don't actually give you the amount you typed in.

If I enter `player->AddItem Gold_001 99999999999` it only gives me about 59391 gold, meaning if I want several billion or trillion gold to buy a custom OP kill spell or something, I need to spam the code a LOT.

So does anyone know if there is a way to give the player more than 5 digits worth of gold at a time, and what the maximum attainable per command line is?

Or if it truly is impossible to get more than 5 digits worth of gold per command line, then does anyone know the exact command amount to max that out to 99999?

According to Fessic's Beginner's Guide to Console Commands, which I found via Google expressly to answer this question, the maximum amount is 65,000. I haven't tested this myself, but it sounds like he knows what he's talking about:

I realize this one's a bit confusing so let's try a few examples:

• For a Quality Restore Health Potion type:

• For three Quality Potions of Levitation type:

Be sure to pay attention to the spaces before and after the arrow thingy.
Here's a few more Object IDs just to familiarize you with the naming convention:

• Quality Feather Potion, "p_feather_q"
• Lantern, “light_de_lantern_06_128”

Example: player -> additem gold_001 535

Greedier types should note that the maximum amount you can add per execution is 65,000

This is probably a good time to mention that if you open the console and press the up arrow, your last command entry will come back up. Keep pressing up to scroll through all previously entered commands. Could save you a little typing now and then...

The last note on pressing the up arrow is pretty useful, definitely use that.

A Note on Binary Math

I would not be surprised if the actual number is 65535, which is the 16th power of 2 (minus one). This is the largest possible number that can be stored in a 16-bit unsigned integer.

To support this, note some math:

99999999999 (decimal) = 1011 1010 0100 0011 1011 0111 0011 1111 11111 (binary)

Truncating that to 16-bits gives

0111 0011 1111 11111 (binary) = 59391 (decimal)

Thus explaining why it has been giving you that particular amount.