There are 2 definitions of tog in English:

tog1

Syllabification: tog
Pronunciation: /täg
 
/
informal

noun

(togs)
  • Clothes: running togs
    More example sentences
    • We could never emulate that spread when we had one ‘best’ set of clothes, school togs and the cousin's hand-me-down scruffs we mucked around in the rest of the time.
    • While we would like people to wear the right togs, just because don't shouldn't mean they are excluded.
    • I recommend you all wear your summer togs because you may not get another chance this year!

verb (togs, togging, togged)

(be/get togged up/out) Back to top  
  • Be or get dressed for a particular occasion or activity: we got togged up in our glad rags
    More example sentences
    • Revellers togged up in suits and fancy vintage dresses groove the night away against a projected backdrop of classic films, footage of a bygone Birmingham and, later in the evening, eye-popping burlesque routines.
    • I start getting togged up at 6.50 pm, but there's a vocal warm-up at 6.30 pm and I'm happy to be missing out on that!
    • So I got myself togged up in the required fisherman's smock, with those handy pockets for putting things in.

Origin

early 18th century (as a slang term for a coat or outer garment): apparently an abbreviation of obsolete criminals' slang togeman(s) 'a light cloak', from French toge or Latin toga (see toga).

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Word of the day maelstrom
Pronunciation: ˈmeɪlstrəm
noun
a powerful whirlpool in the sea

There are 2 definitions of tog in English:

tog2

Line breaks: tog

Entry from British & World English dictionary

noun

British
  • A unit of thermal resistance used to express the insulating properties of clothes and quilts.

Origin

1940s: from tog1, on the pattern of an earlier unit called the clo (first element of clothes).

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Word of the day maelstrom
Pronunciation: ˈmeɪlstrəm
noun
a powerful whirlpool in the sea