Definición de total en inglés:


Silabificación: to·tal
Pronunciación: /ˈtōtl


  • 1 [attributive] Comprising the whole number or amount: a total cost of $4,000
    Más ejemplos en oraciones
    • The cost of the steel and its heat treatment amounts generally to less than a quarter of the total cost of the whole tool.
    • You can't predict with any accuracy the total amount of anything that the whole country's going to need.
    • The applicants' bill of costs is for a very large amount, with total fees of about $200,000.
    entire, complete, whole, full, comprehensive, combined, aggregate, gross, overall, final


Volver al principio  

verbo (totals, totaling, totaled ; British totals, totalling, totalled)

Volver al principio  
  • 1 [with object] Amount in number to: they were left with debts totaling $6,260
    Más ejemplos en oraciones
    • It has debts totalling hundreds of billions of dollars and there has been no investment in its infrastructure for more than 20 years.
    • It also warned investors it had been hit by two bad debts totalling some £200,000.
    • At the end of 2001, net debt totaled some $2.60 trillion.
    add up to, amount to, come to, run to, make, work out to
  • 1.1Add up the full number or amount of: the scores were totaled
    Más ejemplos en oraciones
    • Overall scores are computed by totaling the number of critical endorsements the respondent has made.
    • Additionally, there was no difference in response rates if the partial and full responses are totaled.
    • Instead of scanning every item individually, an RFID till would simply total up every item in your shopping trolley as it approached.
    add (up), count, reckon, tot up, tally, compute, work out
  • 2 [with object] informal , chiefly North American Damage (something, typically a vehicle) beyond repair; wreck.
    Más ejemplos en oraciones
    • And it appears to have totaled the vehicle, smashed in the back end and broke all the windows.
    • Hull's vehicle was totaled and the train sustained $2,000 damage.
    • For a long time, even after I'd totaled two vehicles in collisions with deer, I continued to hold a similar view.


late Middle English: via Old French from medieval Latin totalis, from totum 'the whole', neuter of Latin totus 'whole, entire'. The verb, at first in the sense 'add up', dates from the late 16th century.

Más definiciones de total 

Definición de total en: 

Obtener más de Oxford Dictionaries

Subscribirse para eliminar anuncios y acceder a los recursos premium

Palabra del día skosh
Pronunciación: skəʊʃ
a small amount; a little