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a-z

Noun

A number or quantity obtained as a result of addition

- A recital of events or happenings; a report or revelation:
- A literary composition in narrative form, often, specif., an unsophisticated, somewhat digressive one
- (Archaic) A tally or reckoning; a total.

- A recital of events or happenings; a report or revelation:
- A literary composition in narrative form, often, specif., an unsophisticated, somewhat digressive one
- (Archaic) A tally or reckoning; a total.

- The fact or condition of being total; entirety
- The phase of an eclipse when it is total.
- The total amount or sum

- The fact or condition of being total; entirety
- The phase of an eclipse when it is total.
- The total amount or sum

- The whole amount or number; sum; aggregate
- The whole amount of something; the entirety:
- An amount obtained by addition; a sum.

- The whole amount or number; sum; aggregate
- The whole amount of something; the entirety:
- An amount obtained by addition; a sum.

- The act or process of summing up, or of finding a total
- A total or aggregate
- A sum or aggregate.

- The act or process of summing up, or of finding a total
- A total or aggregate
- A sum or aggregate.

- The whole amount; totality; aggregate
- An amount of money:
- (Mathematics) An amount obtained as a result of adding numbers.

- The whole amount; totality; aggregate
- An amount of money:
- (Mathematics) An amount obtained as a result of adding numbers.

- Quantity:
- A quantity
- A number; a sum.

- Quantity:
- A quantity
- A number; a sum.

- The sand or pebbles added to cement in making concrete or mortar
- A group or mass of distinct things gathered into, or considered as, a total or whole
- A total considered with reference to its constituent parts; a gross amount:

- The sand or pebbles added to cement in making concrete or mortar
- A group or mass of distinct things gathered into, or considered as, a total or whole
- A total considered with reference to its constituent parts; a gross amount:

See also:

© Roget’s II: The New Thesaurus Copyright © 2010 by Wiley Publishing, Inc., Cleveland, Ohio. Used by arrangement with John Wiley & Sons, Inc.

I'd lived so clement an existence that the sum total of my exposure to mayhem came from the soft cushioned sofa fronting a wide screen television.

There is, therefore, no absolute knowledge, for every man has different perceptions, and, further, arranges and groups his data in methods peculiar to himself; so that the sum total is a quantity with a purely subjective validity.

30.1), the commentary of Ticonius, and the uncial C, can be explained from the Latin form of the name Nero, which by its omission of the final n makes the sum total 616 instead of 666.

The sum total amounts to 419 objects, besides hundreds of fragments, cores, spalls and rejects, retained for study and comparison.

If the Cistercians and lesser offshoots of the order be added, the sum total of choir-monks and lay brothers exceeds 11,000.

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