(To`ti*pres"ent) a. [L. totus all, whole + E. present.] Omnipresent. [Obs.] A. Tucker.
(Tot"ter) v. i. [imp. & p. p. Tottered ; p. pr. & vb. n. Tottering.] [Probably for older tolter; cf.
AS. tealtrian to totter, vacillate. Cf.Tilt to incline, Toddle, Tottle, Totty.]
1. To shake so as to threaten a fall; to vacillate; to be unsteady; to stagger; as, an old man totters with
age. "As a bowing wall shall ye be, and as a tottering fence." Ps. lxii. 3.
2. To shake; to reel; to lean; to waver.
Troy nods from high, and totters to her fall.Dryden.
(Tot"ter*er) n. One who totters.
(Tot"ter*ing*ly), adv. In a tottering manner.
(Tot"ter*y) a. Trembling or vaccilating, as if about to fall; unsteady; shaking. Johnson.
(Tot"tle) v. i. [imp. & p. p. Tottled ; p. pr. & vb. n. Tottling.] [See Toddle, Totter.] To walk
in a wavering, unsteady manner; to toddle; to topple. [Colloq.]
(Tot"tlish) a. Trembling or tottering, as if about to fall; unsteady. [Colloq. U. S.]
(Tot"ty) a. [OE. toti. Cf. Totter.] Unsteady; dizzy; tottery. [Obs. or Prov. Eng.] Sir W. Scott.
For yet his noule [head] was totty of the must.Spenser.
(Tot"y) a. Totty. [Obs.]
My head is toty of my swink to-night.Chaucer.
(To"ty) n. A sailor or fisherman; so called in some parts of the Pacific.
(Tou"can) n. [F., fr. Pg. tucano; from Brazilian name. ]
1. (Zoöl.) Any one of numerous species of fruit-eating birds of tropical America belonging to Ramphastos,
Pteroglossus, and allied genera of the family Ramphastidæ. They have a very large, but light and thin,
beak, often nearly as long as the body itself. Most of the species are brilliantly colored with red, yellow,
white, and black in striking contrast.
2. (Astronom.) A modern constellation of the southern hemisphere.
(Tou"can*et) n. (Zoöl.) A small toucan.
(Touch) v. t. [imp. & p. p. Touched ; p. pr. & vb. n. Touching.] [F. toucher, OF. touchier,
tuchier; of Teutonic origin; cf. OHG. zucchen, zukken, to twitch, pluck, draw, G. zukken, zukken, v.
intens. fr. OHG. ziohan to draw, G. ziehen, akin to E. tug. See Tuck, v. t., Tug, and cf. Tocsin,
1. To come in contact with; to hit or strike lightly against; to extend the hand, foot, or the like, so as to
reach or rest on.
Him thus intent Ithuriel with his spearMilton.
2. To perceive by the sense of feeling.
Nothing but body can be touched or touch.Greech.