Note: these 'words' (valid or invalid) are all the permutations of the word age. These words are obtained by scrambling the letters in age.
Definitions and meaning of age
From Middle Englishage, borrowed from Anglo-Normanage, from Old Frenchaage, eage (Modern Frenchâge), from assumed unattested Vulgar Latin*aetāticum, from Latinaetātem, accusative form of aetās, from aevum(“lifetime”), ultimately from Proto-Indo-European*h₂eyu-(“vital force”). Displaced native Middle Englishelde(“age”) (modern eld; from Old Englishieldu, eldo, ieldo(“age”)).
age (countable and uncountable, pluralages)
(countable) The whole duration of a being, whether animal, plant, or other kind, being alive.
(countable) The number of full years, months, days, hours, etc., that someone, or something, has been alive.
(countable) One of the stages of life.
(countable) The time of life at which some particular power or capacity is understood to become vested.
(countable) A particular period of time in history, as distinguished from others.
(countable) A great period in the history of the Earth.
(countable) A period of one hundred years; a century.
(countable) The people who live during a particular period.
(countable) A generation.
(countable, hyperbolic) A long time.
(countable, geology) A unit of geologic time subdividing an epoch into smaller parts.
(countable, poker) The right of the player to the left of the dealer to pass the first round in betting, and then to come in last or stay out; also, the player holding this position; the eldest hand.
(uncountable) That part of the duration of a being or a thing which is between its beginning and any given time; specifically the size of that part.
(uncountable) Mature age; especially, the time of life at which one attains full personal rights and capacities.
(uncountable) An advanced period of life; the latter part of life; the state of being old; eld, seniority.
(duration of a life):lifespan, lifetime
(period (in years or otherwise) something has been alive):eld
(particular period of time):epoch, time; see also Thesaurus:era
(period of one hundred years):centennium, yearhundred
(long time):eternity, yonks; see also Thesaurus:eon
(latter part of life):dotage, old age, eld; see also Thesaurus:old age
age (third-person singular simple presentages, present participleageingor(US)aging, simple past and past participleaged)
(transitive) To cause to grow old; to impart the characteristics of age to.
(transitive, figurative) To postpone an action that would extinguish something, as a debt.
(transitive, accounting) To categorize by age.
(intransitive) To grow aged; to become old; to show marks of age.
(cause to grow old):mature; see also Thesaurus:make older
(grow aged):elden; see also Thesaurus:to age
age on Wikiquote.Wikiquote
Appendix:Age by decade
age in Webster’s Revised Unabridged Dictionary, G. & C. Merriam, 1913.
age in The Century Dictionary, The Century Co., New York, 1911.
EGA, Ega, G. E. A.
From Old Norseaka(“to drive”), from Proto-Germanic*akaną, cognate with Swedishåka. The verb goes back to Proto-Indo-European*h₂éǵeti, which is also the source of Latinagō, Ancient Greekἄγω(ágō).
IPA(key): /aːɣə/, [ˈæːjə], [ˈæːæ]
age (past tenseagede, past participleaget)
(intransitive, dated) to drive(in a vehicle)
(transitive, obsolete) to drive(a vehicle), transport
“age” in Den Danske Ordbog
From a dialectal variant of haie, ultimately from Latinhaga, borrowed from Frankish*haggju. More at Englishhedge.
beam (central bar of a plough)
“age” in Trésor de la langue française informatisé (The Digitized Treasury of the French Language).
(Munster) IPA(key): /ˈɛɡə/
Munster form of ag(used before a possessive determiner)
1939, Peig Sayers, “Inghean an Cheannaidhe”, printed in Marie-Louise Sjoestedt, Description d’un parler irlandais de Kerry, Bibliothèque de l'École des Hautes Études 270. Paris: Librairie Honoré Champion, p. 193:
Rōmaji transcription of あげ
From Proto-Yeniseian*ʔaqV(“to make sour, to rot”). Compare Assanbar-ak(“rotten”) and Arinbar-oje(“rotten”).
second-person singular present active imperative of agō