Todos Are Known As Urns For Traditions
The word toto translates in Spanish as “tooth.” The plural of toto is totoes. T Öto means an infant or small child. A large toto is usually a giant.
Títo means a little tooth or teeth. The term TÍto translates as “little tooth” and T Ortiz means teeth. A large toto known as a porcaro was once the most common tooth of all. Porcaro means “hard stone.” Hard stones are named after Latin roots that translate as “of iron” or “of silver”.
A toto became the national animal of Singapore. Called the Gorilla, the toto acts as the national symbol of Singapore and represents the country in its tourism campaign. According to legend, a toto was saved by a Chinese bird and it grew into a huge, beautiful and scary-looking shrub. In keeping with traditional Chinese myths, the toto has magical powers and can protect people from evil spirits.
According to Chinese astrology, there is a constellation called Tèng Chien (meaning West Wind) which can be found around the moon, stars and the location where the Sun rises. The star sign Pisces is also associated with Tèng Chien and is the sign of persons born in the West Wind. Hence the name of the city-state of Singapore – Shing Teow – which means “the Western Wind.” This explains why Singaporean children generally do not like to ride on Western-windmills.
In addition, the todo is an essential part of the Chinese language and culture. The word for todo in Singapore is “toodles” and it means small vehicles. A todo is usually a four-wheel or two-wheel vehicle and these are known as tuk-tuk. An interesting fact about Singaporeans is that they like to call their motorbikes and other vehicles by the English word “tooter.” Hence the funny saying – “Tooter, take me away!”
Besides its use as a vehicle, the todo can also be used as a form of protection. The todo is seen as a talisman that can ward off evil spirits and protect people from bad luck. The todo is now available in many colors and people often paint their todos to make it more attractive and unique. Today, todos are much more common at festivals and many tourists even have them tattooed with Chinese writing to show their Chinese background.
The toto is also associated with good fortune and luck. When you see a toto painted in bright colors on a street, do not wonder why that person is lucky. It may just be a lucky charm or signboard from God. Another superstition attached to the toto is that it wards off evil spirits and prevents the onset of illness. It is believed that if you see a toto painted with black, then it is a sick person.
There are many advantages of having a todo. Not only does the todo serve practical purpose, it is used in everyday life to make things easier and faster. Although its uses seem endless, todos are best known for being useful to people in their personal lives. Thus, one should always use a todo.