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Found 4 items, similar to sum.

**English → Indonesian** (Kamus Landak)
Definition: sum
jumlah

**English → Indonesian** (quick)
Definition: sum
jumlah, menjumlahkan

**English → English** (WordNet)
Definition: sum
sum
n 1: a quantity of money; *“he borrowed a large sum”*; *“the amount
he had in cash was insufficient”* [syn: sum of money, amount,
amount of money]
2: a quantity obtained by addition [syn: amount, total]
3: the final aggregate; *“the sum of all our troubles did not
equal the misery they suffered”* [syn: summation, sum total
]
4: 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]
5: the whole amount [syn: total, totality, aggregate]
6: the basic unit of money in Uzbekistan
7: a set containing all and only the members of two or more
given sets; *“let C be the union of the sets A and B”* [syn:
union, join]
[also: summing, summed]
sum
v 1: be a summary of; *“The abstract summarizes the main ideas in
the paper”* [syn: summarize, summarise, sum up]
2: determine the sum of; *“Add all the people in this town to
those of the neighboring town”* [syn: total, tot, tot up
, sum up, summate, tote up, add, add together,
tally, add up]
[also: summing, summed]

**English → English** (gcide)
Definition: Sum
Sum *\Sum\*, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Summed; p. pr. & vb. n.
Summing.] [Cf. F. sommer, LL. summare.]
1. 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.
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The mind doth value every moment, and then the hour
doth rather sum up the moments, than divide the day.
--Bacon.
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2. To bring or collect into a small compass; to comprise in a
few words; to condense; -- usually with up.
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*“Go to the ant, thou sluggard,”* in few words sums
up the moral of this fable. --L'Estrange.
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He sums their virtues in himself alone. --Dryden.
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3. (Falconry) To have (the feathers) full grown; to furnish
with complete, or full-grown, plumage.
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But feathered soon and fledge
They summed their pens [wings]. --Milton.
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Summing up, a compendium or abridgment; a recapitulation; a
r['e]sum['e]; a summary.
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Syn: To cast up; collect; comprise; condense; comprehend;
compute.
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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.]
1. 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 12.
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Take ye the sum of all the congregation. --Num. i.
2.
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Note: Sum is now commonly applied to an aggregate of numbers,
and number to an aggregate of persons or things.
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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.”* --Chaucer.
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With a great sum obtained I this freedom. --Acts
xxii. 28.
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3. 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.
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4. Height; completion; utmost degree.
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Thus have I told thee all my state, and brought
My story to the sum of earthly bliss. --Milton.
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5. (Arith.) A problem to be solved, or an example to be
wrought out. --Macaulay.
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A sum in arithmetic wherein a flaw discovered at a
particular point is ipso facto fatal to the whole.
--Gladstone.
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A large sheet of paper . . . covered with long sums.
--Dickens.
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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.”* --Rogers.
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