# sum+total

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**sum**— I. noun Etymology: Middle English summe, from Anglo French sume, somme, from Latin summa, from feminine of summus highest; akin to Latin super over more at over Date: 14th century 1. an indefinite or specified amount of money 2. the whole amount… …92

**Total energy**— In classical physics, the total energy of an object is the sum of its potential energy and its kinetic energy. Note that since all other forms of energy can be derived from these two types, the total energy is effectively the theoretical maximum… …93

**total moisture**— n all of the moisture in and on a consignment or sample of coal. DISCUSSION In a consignment or sample of coal in which surface moisture is present, total moisture is the sum of surface moisture and pore moisture. In consignments or samples of… …94

**sum*/*/**— [sʌm] noun [C] I 1) an amount of money We already spend large sums of money on advertising.[/ex] The painting was sold for the sum of £1.3 million.[/ex] 2) British a simple calculation 3) a total amount made by adding several numbers or amounts… …95

**Total order**— In set theory, a total order, linear order, simple order, or (non strict) ordering is a binary relation (here denoted by infix ≤) on some set X. The relation is transitive, antisymmetric, and total. A set paired with a total order is called a… …96

**Total derivative**— In the mathematical field of differential calculus, the term total derivative has a number of closely related meanings. * The total derivative of a function, f , of several variables, e.g., t , x , y , etc., with respect to one of its input… …97

**sum**— I /sʌm/ noun 1. a quantity of money ● A sum of money was stolen from the human resources office. ● He lost large sums on the Stock Exchange. ● She received the sum of £5000 in compensation. ♦ the sum insured the largest amount which an insurer… …98

**Total correlation**— In probability theory and in particular in information theory, total correlation (Watanabe 1960) is one of several generalizations of the mutual information. It is also known as the multivariate constraint (Garner 1962) or multiinformation… …99

**total**— /toht l/, adj., n., v., totaled, totaling or (esp. Brit.) totalled, totalling. adj. 1. constituting or comprising the whole; entire; whole: the total expenditure. 2. of or pertaining to the whole of something: the total effect of a play. 3.… …100

**total**— /ˈtoʊtl / (say tohtl) adjective 1. constituting or comprising the whole; entire; whole: the total expenditure. 2. of or relating to the whole of something: a total eclipse. 3. complete in extent or degree; absolute; unqualified; utter: a total… …