American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- n. A small child.
- n. A small amount, as of liquor.
- v. To total: totted up the bill.
Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. Anything small or insignificant; especially, a small child: used as a term of endearment.
- n. A drinking-cup holding about half a pint; also, a small quantity; especially, when applied to liquor, as much as makes a draught or dram.
- n. A foolish fellow.
- n. Originally, so many; so much: formerly written opposite an item in an account to indicate that the debt was good. The full expression is given as tot pecuniæ regi debetur, so much money is due to the king.
- n. An exercise in addition; a sum.
- To mark (an account or a name) with the word tot: as, to tot an item in a bill. See tot, n., 1.
- To count up; add; sum: usually with up.
- n. A small child.
- n. A measure of spirits, especially rum.
- n. UK, dialect, dated A foolish fellow.
- v. To sum or total.
GNU Webster's 1913
- n. Anything small; -- frequently applied as a term of endearment to a little child.
- n. Prov. Eng. A drinking cup of small size, holding about half a pint.
- n. Prov. Eng. A foolish fellow.
- n. Lit., so much; -- a term used in the English exchequer to indicate that a debt was good or collectible for the amount specified, and often written opposite the item.
- v. To mark with the word “tot”. See tot, n.
- v. Colloq., Eng. To add; to count; to make up the sum of; to total; -- often with
- n. a young child
- n. a small amount (especially of a drink)
- v. determine the sum of
- Shortening of total ("to sum") (Wiktionary)
- Origin unknown. (American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition)
“In the sphere of concrete concepts too it is worth nothing that the German splits up the idea of killing into the basic concept of dead (tot) and the derivational one of causing to do (or be) so and so (by the method of vocalic change, töot -); the German töot-et (analytically tot-+ vowel change+-et) causes to be dead is, approximately, the formal equivalent of our dead-en-s, though the idiomatic application of this latter word is different311”
“I did a search for the English word tot and chose a German translation.”
“I didn't get one; instead I got German search results for the word "tot" - which absolutely doesn't mean child.”
“Fast-forward a few years and the tot is a school kid practicing his piano lessons with adult focus, the afro still connecting him to the stars on the covers of those beloved records.”
“Fast-forward a few years and the tot is a school kid practicing his piano lessons with adult-like focus, the afro still connecting him to the stars on the covers of those beloved records.”
“Natisha, why is the defense calling tot mom ` s former best friend to the stand, a witness to night after night after night of partying while Caylee ` s missing?”
“Mnr Niehaus sal ook dienooreenkomstig ingelig word tot sy bevrediging;”
“Die vraag moet gevra word tot watter mate die verskuilde agenda van AB ook neerslag vind in die projekte van”
“And it would not matter a bit whether the tot were a little boy or a little girl.”
“The tot was a trifle shy, but Patty's merry smile soon put her at her ease.”
These user-created lists contain the word ‘tot’.
"Woosterisms" as heard from the character " Wooster" in P.G. Wodehouse's "Jeeves and Wooster" stories.
words for buttocks and anything
to do with buttocks
Words used to create the names of Pokémon, which are usually portmanteaux.
for the same
Words created by removing the end of a longer or original word. See also Fun with Aphesis.
Words a dyslexic can't get wrong: Palindromes
Words and phrases from Jonathan Stroud's book, The Golem's Eye.
Just what it says. Words that end in -ot.
Words which I have some trouble comprehending or finding a synonym.
Looking for tweets for tot.