I have digital Multimeter noted in the multimeter accurcy is range 0 - 1000v at 0.2% +30 digits in this range what is 30 digits?
+/- 30 digits indicates the 'absolute error' of the value displayed means that what ever value you read on the display, you have to add / subtract max. 30 from the display value to find the range the actual value is in.
For example your multimeter shows 10.00V then:
So your actual value will be between 9.70V and 10.30V
This also illustrates why you have to choose a measuring range that fits the measured value best. If you choose a too high range, the absolute error will render your measurement completely useless. Look at this example:
Your display reads 00.10V:
Which is an entirely useless result, the actual value ranging from -200mV to +400mV due to bad range and its absolute error. In such a case choose a better (lower) range.
You didn't ask about it, but your relative error was 0.2%. Back to the 9.70V - 10.30V example:
So when you read 10.00V on your multimeter, the actual value will range somewhere between 9.68V and 10.32V.
Usually, the word used is "counts", not "digits". It's a reference to the counter used in the typical dual-slope ADC commonly used in digital multimeters.
There are basically two limits to the accuracy of such a meter: The precision of the components used in the analog side of things gives you a percentage-of-reading (or percentage-of-range) error, and the accuracy of the timing circuits on the digital side gives you the ±counts error.
The possible error on any particular measurement is generally going to be the larger of these two numbers.