(tÄl) tr.v. , tilled , tillÂ·ing , tills . To prepare (land) for the raising of crops, as by plowing and harrowing; cultivate. [Middle English tilen , from Old… English tilian .] tillable till'aÂ·ble adj. till 2 (tÄl) prep. Until. conj. Until. [Middle English, from Old English til , from Old Norse.] USAGE NOTE Till and until are generally interchangeable in both writing and speech, though as the first word in a sentence until is usually preferred: Until you get that paper written, don't even think about going to the movies. â¢ Till is actually the older word, with until having been formed by the addition to it of the prefix un-, meaning "up to." In the 18th century the spelling 'till became fashionable, as if till were a shortened form of until. Although 'till is now nonstandard, 'til is sometimes used in this way and is considered acceptable, though it is etymologically incorrect. till 3 (tÄl) n. .
A drawer, small chest, or compartment for money, as in a store. .
A supply of money; a purse. [Middle English tille .] till 4 (tÄl) n. Glacial drift composed of an unconsolidated, heterogeneous mixture of clay, sand, pebbles, cobbles, and boulders. [Origin unknown.] Read more: http://www.answers.com/topic/till#ixzz1WcETiCU7 (MORE)