The Daily Beast has tallied up a rough estimate of the cost of the initial air trikes in Syria.
Last week, the U.S. Department of Agriculture tallied up the costs of raising a child born in 2013.
The actual loss, in both spilled tanks and barrels, cannot be tallied yet.
In 2013, TSA tallied up a total of 1,813 firearms—nearly five per day—most of which were loaded.
He then tallied it up—$100 million already, with $20 million expected from New York.
The speed with which election results are tallied and announced was exemplified by the election of 1971.
I worked it out also, on my own hook, and you and I tallied, if you recollect?
But Sid kept on to home, and tallied the run, though he almost collapsed a moment later, while Holly leaped on to third.
It all tallied too well with whispers and hints that had been going about for some time past.
They were evidently on the watch for anything that tallied with their own sentiments.
mid-15c., "stick marked with notches to indicate amount owed or paid," from Anglo-French tallie (early 14c.), Anglo-Latin talea (late 12c.), from Medieval Latin tallia, from Latin talea "a cutting, rod, stick" (see tailor, and cf. sense history of score). Meaning "a thing that matches another" first recorded 1650s, said to be from practice of splitting a tally lengthwise, debtor and creditor each retaining one of the halves. Sports sense of "a total score" is from 1856.
mid-15c., from Medieval Latin talliare "to tax," from tallia (see tally (n.)). Related: Tallied; tallying.