tot


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tot 1

 (tŏt)
n.
1. A small child.
2. A small amount, as of liquor.

[Origin unknown.]

tot 2

 (tŏt)
tr.v. tot·ted, tot·ting, tots
To total: totted up the bill.

tot

(tɒt)
n
1. a young child; toddler
2. chiefly Brit a small amount of anything
3. a small measure of spirits
[C18: perhaps short for totterer; see totter]

tot

(tɒt)
vb, tots, totting or totted
(usually foll by up) chiefly Brit to total; add
[C17: shortened from total or from Latin totum all]

tot1

(tɒt)

n.
1. a small child.
2. a small portion, as of liquor.
[1680–90; perhaps short for totterer]

tot2

(tɒt)

v. tot•ted, tot•ting,
n. v.t., v.i.
1. to add; total (often fol. by up).
n.
2. a total.
[1745–55; < Latin: so much, so many]

tot

total.

tot


Past participle: totted
Gerund: totting

Imperative
tot
tot
Present
I tot
you tot
he/she/it tots
we tot
you tot
they tot
Preterite
I totted
you totted
he/she/it totted
we totted
you totted
they totted
Present Continuous
I am totting
you are totting
he/she/it is totting
we are totting
you are totting
they are totting
Present Perfect
I have totted
you have totted
he/she/it has totted
we have totted
you have totted
they have totted
Past Continuous
I was totting
you were totting
he/she/it was totting
we were totting
you were totting
they were totting
Past Perfect
I had totted
you had totted
he/she/it had totted
we had totted
you had totted
they had totted
Future
I will tot
you will tot
he/she/it will tot
we will tot
you will tot
they will tot
Future Perfect
I will have totted
you will have totted
he/she/it will have totted
we will have totted
you will have totted
they will have totted
Future Continuous
I will be totting
you will be totting
he/she/it will be totting
we will be totting
you will be totting
they will be totting
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been totting
you have been totting
he/she/it has been totting
we have been totting
you have been totting
they have been totting
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been totting
you will have been totting
he/she/it will have been totting
we will have been totting
you will have been totting
they will have been totting
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been totting
you had been totting
he/she/it had been totting
we had been totting
you had been totting
they had been totting
Conditional
I would tot
you would tot
he/she/it would tot
we would tot
you would tot
they would tot
Past Conditional
I would have totted
you would have totted
he/she/it would have totted
we would have totted
you would have totted
they would have totted
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.tot - a small amount (especially of a drink)tot - a small amount (especially of a drink); "a tot of rum"
small indefinite amount, small indefinite quantity - an indefinite quantity that is below average size or magnitude
2.tot - a young childtot - a young child        
child, kid, minor, nipper, tiddler, youngster, tike, shaver, small fry, nestling, fry, tyke - a young person of either sex; "she writes books for children"; "they're just kids"; "`tiddler' is a British term for youngster"
Verb1.tot - determine the sum oftot - determine the sum of; "Add all the people in this town to those of the neighboring town"
add together, add - make an addition by combining numbers; "Add 27 and 49, please!"
count, numerate, enumerate, number - determine the number or amount of; "Can you count the books on your shelf?"; "Count your change"

tot

noun
1. infant, child, baby, toddler, mite, wean (Scot.), little one, sprog (slang), munchkin (informal, chiefly U.S.), rug rat (slang), littlie (Austral. informal), ankle-biter (Austral. slang) They may hold a clue to the missing tot.
2. measure, shot (informal), finger, nip, slug, dram, snifter (informal), toothful a tot of dark rum
tot something up
1. add up, calculate, sum (up), total, reckon, compute, tally, enumerate, count up Now tot up the points you've scored.
2. accumulate, gather, acquire, build up, amass, stockpile, accrue, mount up He has totted up a huge list of convictions.

tot 1

noun
1. A young person between birth and puberty:
Informal: kid.
Scots: bairn.
2. A small amount of liquor:
Informal: nip, slug.
Slang: snort.

tot 2

verb
To combine (figures) to form a sum.Also used with up:
add (up), cast, foot (up), sum (up), total, totalize.
Translations
جُرْعَه صَغيرَه من مُسْكِرطِفْل صَغيريَجْمَع الأعْداد
panákprceksečístslza
drinklille trold
dreitill, tárleggja samansmábarn
bērņukslāsītemalciņšmazulissaskaitīt
zrátať
bir yudum içkifırttoplamakufak çocukufaklık

tot

1 [tɒt] N
1. (= child) → nene/a m/f, chiquillo/a m/f, niñito/a m/f
2. (esp Brit) (= drink) → trago m, traguito m
a tot of rumun dedo de ron

tot

2 [tɒt] (esp Brit)
A. VT to tot upsumar, hacer la cuenta de
B. VI it tots up to £5suma cinco libras, viene a ser cinco libras
what does it tot up to?¿cuánto suma?

tot

[ˈtɒt] n
(British) (= drink) → petit verre m
(= child) → bambin m
tot up
vt (British) [+ figures] → additionner

tot

n
(= child: also tiny tot) → Steppke (inf), → Knirps (inf) m
(esp Brit, of alcohol) → Schlückchen nt

tot

[tɒt] n
a. (child) → bimbetto/a, bimbo/a
b. (Brit) (drink) → bicchierino
a tot of rum → un bicchierino di rum
tot up vt + adv (Brit) (figures) → sommare

tot1

(tot) noun
1. a small child. a tiny tot.
2. a small amount of alcoholic drink. a tot of whisky.

tot2

(tot) past tense, past participle ˈtotted: tot up
to add up. He totted up the figures on the bill.
References in classic literature ?
One of these pupils was a little deaf-mute tot, five years of age, named Georgie Sanders.
Author of Father Goose-His Book; The Wizard of Oz; The Magical Monarch of Mo; The Enchanted Isle of Yew; The Life and Adventures of Santa Claus; Dot and Tot of Merryland etc.
He was a whiskey-guzzling Scotchman, and he downed his whiskey neat, beginning with his first tot punctually at six in the morning, and thereafter repeating it at regular intervals throughout the day till bedtime, which was usually midnight.
It certainly was, for, having examined the shells, the busy tot laid hold of everything she could find, and continued her researches till Archie caught her sucking his carved ivory chessmen to see if they were not barley sugar.
Wait till I tot it up," he said, "in English and American money.
We'll call all hands at eight bells; I'll give them a tot of rum all around, and then you give the presents.
After a time the carpenter tot tered away forward; but later on, Falk going to drink at the fresh-water pump, had the inspiration to turn his head.
Tots as they were, they pulled together and stood their ground in childish battles with doubled fists and uplifted voices, which usually prevailed against the other mother-tots.
A correspondent writes us that to see some of the tiny tots pretending to be the"bloofer lady" is supremely funny.
Tots don't know no better, o' course; but I've give you the facts, hereafter an' evermore to be remembered.
I remember them as two most adorable tots," said Uncle Blair, shaking hands.
The Son of Anak, otherwise Rufus the Blue-Eyed, and also plebeianly known as Tots, rioted with him from brier-rose path to farthest orchard, scalped him in the haymow with barbaric yells, and once, with pharisaic zeal, was near to crucifying him under the attic roof beams.