Part of speech:
A number; a sum.
An amount of money:
A mass, assemblage, or sum of particulars; something consisting of elements but considered as a whole.
An aggregate amount; a sum.
The quality, fact, or condition of being universal.
The entire amount or extent; the whole:
The entire body or amount, as of income, before necessary deductions have been made.
To count; add
To constitute an addition:
determine the sum of
(Brit., Informal) To add; total
The definition of come is to move closer to the requester.
To limit or restrict in number:
To dismantle wrecked vehicles or other objects, to reclaim any useful parts. (Australia)
Total, complete, absolute.
To represent in definite form; give a shape to
To be equal to, especially in value.
To bring to total defeat; crush
To demolish is defined as to knock down, refute or destroy either literally or figuratively, or to eat food quickly.
To determine an amount or number.
(Patents) To include, contain or embrace, but not implying an exhaustive list.
To complete is to finish something, to make something whole or see a task through to the end.
To perform a mathematical process; figure:
The definition of spoil is to destroy something, to diminish the character of something, to overindulge someone, or to go bad and become unusable or inedible.
To cause to come into forceful contact with something:
To debase the nature of; degrade:
(Archaic) To go or come to ruin
To give (wood, for example) a desired or particular surface texture.
To cause to become financially bankrupt.
To be added; amount (with to or into)
To add up (a column of numbers) and write the sum at the bottom; total:
To add up (accounts, a sum, etc.); calculate by arithmetic
A number, group, set, or thing lacking no part or element; a complete thing.
(--- Math.) An aliquot part
To refrain from; avoid or resist. Used with can or cannot:
To become greater in size, amount, degree, etc.; grow
Find another word for totals. In this page you can discover 50 synonyms, antonyms, idiomatic expressions, and related words for totals, like: amounts, sums, aggregates, totalities, universalities, entireties, results, grosses, tallies, adds and sum up.