Charles et al didn't just tot up how much members of each racial group spent.
Here's hoping Pauly D waits a few years before popping his tot in a tanning bed.
It was while we were still living in New York, and Sue was a tot of five.
But so it is,—tot genera hominum,—so many kinds of whist-players are there!
Then, for a few moments, there was silence, while Dot and tot stared at the hairy old man and he stared at them.
I drank a very little—the first and last "tot" I took during the battle.
A tot of four will stand spellbound before the fat dolphin of a park fountain, calling in beatific ecstasy, "Hay agua!"
This tot was marching to the verse rhythm, just as he would have marched to music.
It depicts the exact situation a marrying girl has to face; and, even while she's a tot in the nursery, it reminds her to plan.
Go and tell Deep Sea and fetch the brickies, and get they on tot.
"little child," 1725, Scottish, of uncertain origin, perhaps a shortened form of totter, or related to Old Norse tottr, nickname of a dwarf (cf. Swedish tutte "little child," Danish tommel-tot "little child," in which the first element means "thumb").
"to reckon up," 1760, from tot (n.), first recorded 1680s, short for total.
Total; add up to: How much does it tote? (1760+)