Crossword clues for sum
- 15, for any row, column or diagonal of a 3x3 magic square
- 2 + 2 = 4, e.g.
- Bottom of a column
- Line on a bill
- Kakuro calculation
- Excel command
- Basic spreadsheet function
- The choicest or most essential or most vital part of some idea or experience
- The whole amount
- The final aggregate
- A quantity obtained by addition
- A quantity of money
- A set containing all and only the members of two or more given sets
- Cato's "I am"
- "Cogito ergo ___": Descartes
- Bottom-line amount
- Dim ___ (Chinese dumplings)
15, for any row, column or diagonal here:
4 9 2 3 5 7 8 1 6
- Dowson's "Non ___ Qualis Eram"
- It goes with substance
- Simple problem
- Put two and two together
- Partner of substance
- ___, esse, fui . . .
- Result of 8 Across
- ___ up (recap)
- "Zero-___ Society": Thurow
- "Cogito, ergo ___"
- 666, for the numbers on a roulette wheel
- Substance's partner
- I am, to Caesar
- See 43-Across
- "I am," to Descartes
- Bottom line
- Foot (up)
- It may be tidy
- See 2-Down
- Addition solution
- Problem in grade school
- Dim ___
- Arithmetic exercise
- What to pay
- 1 + 2 + 3, e.g.
- Cartesian "I am"
- AdderвЂ™s product
- Latin 51-Across
- Base of a column
- Math item represented using a plus or a sigma
- Plus exercise
- Bottom line, maybe
- Sigma signification
- N(n+1)/2, for all integers from 1 to n
- Ransom specification
- Tidy ___
Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English
The Collaborative International Dictionary
Sum \Sum\, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Summed; p. pr. & vb. n. Summing.] [Cf. F. sommer, LL. summare.]
To bring together into one whole; to collect into one amount; to cast up, as a column of figures; to ascertain the totality of; -- usually with up.
The mind doth value every moment, and then the hour doth rather sum up the moments, than divide the day.
To bring or collect into a small compass; to comprise in a few words; to condense; -- usually with up.
``Go to the ant, thou sluggard,'' in few words sums up the moral of this fable.
He sums their virtues in himself alone.
(Falconry) To have (the feathers) full grown; to furnish with complete, or full-grown, plumage.
But feathered soon and fledge They summed their pens [wings].
Summing up, a compendium or abridgment; a recapitulation; a r['e]sum['e]; a summary.
Syn: To cast up; collect; comprise; condense; comprehend; compute.
Sum \Sum\, n. [OE. summe, somme, OF. sume, some, F. somme, L. summa, fr. summus highest, a superlative from sub under. See Sub-, and cf. Supreme.]
The aggregate of two or more numbers, magnitudes, quantities, or particulars; the amount or whole of any number of individuals or particulars added together; as, the sum of 5 and 7 is 1
Take ye the sum of all the congregation.
--Num. i. 2.
Note: Sum is now commonly applied to an aggregate of numbers, and number to an aggregate of persons or things.
2. A quantity of money or currency; any amount, indefinitely; as, a sum of money; a small sum, or a large sum. ``The sum of forty pound.''
With a great sum obtained I this freedom.
--Acts xxii. 28.
The principal points or thoughts when viewed together; the amount; the substance; compendium; as, this is the sum of all the evidence in the case; this is the sum and substance of his objections.
Height; completion; utmost degree.
Thus have I told thee all my state, and brought My story to the sum of earthly bliss.
(Arith.) A problem to be solved, or an example to be wrought out.
A sum in arithmetic wherein a flaw discovered at a particular point is ipso facto fatal to the whole.
A large sheet of paper . . . covered with long sums.
Algebraic sum, as distinguished from arithmetical sum, the aggregate of two or more numbers or quantities taken with regard to their signs, as + or -, according to the rules of addition in algebra; thus, the algebraic sum of -2, 8, and -1 is 5.
In sum, in short; in brief. [Obs.] ``In sum, the gospel . . . prescribes every virtue to our conduct, and forbids every sin.''
Douglas Harper's Etymology Dictionary
c.1300, summe, "quantity or amount of money," from Anglo-French and Old French summe, somme "amount, total; collection; essential point; summing up, conclusion" (13c., Modern French somme), from Latin summa "the top, summit; chief place, highest rank; main thing, chief point, essence, gist; an amount (of money)," noun use (via phrases such as summa pars, summa res) of fem. of summus "highest, uppermost," from PIE *sup-mos-, from root *uper "over" (see super-).\n
\nThe sense development from "highest" to "total number, the whole" probably is via the Roman custom of adding up a stack of figures from the bottom and writing the sum at the top, rather than at the bottom as now (compare the bottom line).\n
\nGeneral sense of "numerical quantity" of anything, "a total number" is from late 14c. Meaning "essence of a writing or speech" also is attested from mid-14c. Meaning "aggregate of two or more numbers" is from early 15c.; sense of "arithmetical problem to be solved" is from 1803. Sum-total is attested from late 14c., from Medieval Latin summa totalis.
early 14c., "to count, count up, calculate, reckon," from Old French sommer "to count, add up," or directly from Medieval Latin summare, from summa (see sum (n.)). Meaning "briefly state the substance of" is first recorded 1620s (since c.1700 usually with up). Related: Summed; summing.
Etymology 1 n. 1 A quantity obtained by addition or aggregation. 2 (context often plural English) An arithmetic computation, especially one posed to a student as an exercise (not necessarily limited to addition). 3 A quantity of money. 4 A summary; the principal points or thoughts when viewed together; the amount; the substance; compendium. 5 A central idea or point. 6 The utmost degree. 7 (context obsolete English) An old English measure of corn equal to the quarter. vb. 1 (context transitive English) To add together. 2 (context transitive English) To give a summary of. Etymology 2
alt. 1 The basic unit of money in Kyrgyzstan. 2 The basic unit of money in Uzbekistan. n. 1 The basic unit of money in Kyrgyzstan. 2 The basic unit of money in Uzbekistan.
the choicest or most essential or most vital part of some idea or experience; "the gist of the prosecutor's argument"; "the heart and soul of the Republican Party"; "the nub of the story" [syn: kernel, substance, core, center, essence, gist, heart, heart and soul, inwardness, marrow, meat, nub, pith, nitty-gritty]
the basic unit of money in Uzbekistan
Shum is a village in Municipality of Struga, Macedonia.
Sum, sumu, sumon, and somon (Plural: sumd) are a type of administrative district used in China, Mongolia, and Russia.
SUM is an interbank network in forty-two U.S. states (all except Alaska, Alabama, Delaware, Montana, Nebraska, North Dakota, South Dakota, Wyoming), the District of Columbia and Puerto Rico. It is largely made up of smaller local banks and credit unions. Account holders at member institutions do not pay ATM usage fees for using ATMs of any other financial institution within the network.
SUM is a product of NYCE Payments Network, LLC, an FIS company.
Sum is a core Unix utility available on all Unix and Linux distributions. There is a GNU utility written by Kayvan Aghaiepour and David MacKenzie and distributed with the UNIX- and Linux-based operating systems. This utility outputs the checksum of each argument file, as well as the number of blocks they take on disk.
According to the manual page, sum uses two different algorithms for calculating the checksum and blocks, the SYSV checksum algorithm and the BSD checksum ( default) algorithm. Switching between the two algorithms is done via command line options.
The algorithms implemented in this program are less sensitive than more modern checksum methods; the SYSV algorithm does not even depend on the order of the data. The GNU manual page states: "sum is provided for compatibility; the cksum program is preferable in new applications".
The sum utility is invoked from the command line according to the following syntax:sum [OPTION]... [FILE]...
with the possible option parameters being:
- use BSD checksum algorithm, use 1K blocks (defeats -s)
- use SYSV checksum algorithm, use 512 bytes blocks
- display the help screen and exit
- output version information and exit
When no file parameter is given, or when FILE is -, the standard input is used as input file.
Usage examples of "sum".
Struan Callander, fourteen years old, was now aboard the Endymion to settle that debt of gratitude, though the sums of money were still outstanding.
I would only sell the secret for a large sum of money, and I am not acquainted with you.
The less successful of the female abortionists, whose practice or business is limited, to some extent, through lack of funds to advertise the same, are content with considerably less sums for their services.
It is probable, however, that neither side actually realized that war was inevitable, and that the other was determined to fight, until the assault on Fort Sumter presented the South as the first aggressor and roused the North to use every possible resource to maintain the government and the imperilled Union, and to vindicate the supremacy of the flag over every inch of the territory of the United States.
When sum in at fell aght,--soft an red, An it rested across ov his knee.
On rare occasions one or other of us had sight of the Cavaliere Aquamorta, who maintained the same magnificence at the Albergo del Sole, and was reputed to be making large sums with his faro-bank.
You must take me to Almery or return my money, to the sum of forty-five terces.
A brother used to buy her in Government securities at their lowest rate and sell at their rise, and in this manner, being able to wait for their rise, and fall, she had amassed a considerable sum.
I cannot recollect now, and could not render into English were I to recall them, should, upon complaint of the person aggrieved, and upon proof of the offence by the evidence of worthy and truth-speaking witnesses, be amerced in such penalty, not exceeding a certain sum, as in the estimation of the presiding magistrate should be held to be a proper compensation for the injury to his reputation suffered by the plaintiff.
This famous courtezan, whose beauty was justly celebrated, feeling herself eaten away by an internal disease, promised to give a hundred louis to a doctor named Lucchesi, who by dint of mercury undertook to cure her, but Ancilla specified on the agreement that she was not to pay the aforesaid sum till Lucchesi had offered with her an amorous sacrifice.
Lord King had recently issued a circular-letter to his tenants, that he would no longer receive bank-notes at par, but that his rents must for the future be paid either in English guineas, or in equivalent weight of Portuguese gold coin, or in bank notes amounting to a sum sufficient to purchase such an equivalent weight of gold.
The Baroness sent me several sums of money, which I tried to appropriate to the wants of Herr Apel and his daughter, but I found more difficulty in doing this than I expected.
The party needed large sums to finance election campaigns, pay the bill for its widespread and intensified propaganda, meet the payroll of hundreds of full-time officials and maintain the private armies of the S.
He had ascertained, through the medium of agents, that the Shah of Persia would, for a sum, of money paid in advance consent to the establishment of military magazines on certain points of his territory.
The atheistical works of Robert Ingersoll were not purchased by the rank and file of the Republican Party for purposes of party propaganda, but the rank and file of the Revolutionary Party spend large sums of money on publications in which their avowed leaders teach atheism as part of the Socialist program.