Note: these 'words' (valid or invalid) are all the permutations of the word als. These words are obtained by scrambling the letters in als.
Definitions and meaning of als
plural of al
als (not comparable)
Obsolete form of also.
ASL, LAs, LSA, SLA, Sal, a/s/l, asl, las, sal
Contraction of a(“to, at”)els(“the (masculine plural)”)
to the, at the, toward the (masculine plural)
From Proto-Celtic *altos, from Proto-Indo-European*h₂eltós, from Proto-Indo-European*h₂el-. Cognate with Welshallt, Bretonaod, Irishalt, Latinaltus, Old High Germanalt
IPA(key): /ɒlz/, /ælz/
(Standard Written Form)cliff
as(The Hague dialect)
From Middle Dutchalse, an unstressed form of also (modern alzo).
IPA(key): /ɑ(l)s/, [ɑ(ɫ)s]
(subordinating) if, when
when, as soon as
(Suriname) if, whether
like, as [+nominative]
even ... als: as ... as [+nominative]
(nonstandard) than [+nominative]
la's, las, sla
From Old High Germanalso, alsō(“as, like”). Compare Englishas.
IPA(key): /als/, [als], [alts]
Rhymes: -als, -alts
(subordinating, referring to time of occurence) at (approximately) the same moment; when; while; as
(used with a comparison or as an exception) than
as; like; in the function of; in the form of
1918, Elisabeth von Heyking, Aus dem Lande der Ostseeritter, in Zwei Erzählungen, Phillipp Reclam jun., page 100:
(after negative pronoun) but, other than
1918, Meinrad Lienert, Zürcher Sagen:
Als in the sense of “than” does not govern case. The case of the standard of comparison depends on its syntactic function:
Sie liebt das Kind mehr als ihr Mann. (nominative) — “She loves the child more than her husband does.”
Sie liebt das Kind mehr als ihren Mann. (accusative) — “She loves the child more than she loves her husband.”
Als in the sense of “as, like” is claimed by some traditional grammars to require the nominative case: Er verkleidet sich als spanischer Stierkämpfer. (“He dresses himself up as a Spanish bullfighter.”) This may indeed be the most common usage in reflexive constructions, such as in the example given (although als spanischen Stierkämpfer is acceptable). The mechanical use of the nominative, however, is often ungrammatical by any standards of common usage: Sie kannte ihn schon als jungen Mann (“She knew him already as a young man”; the nominative als *junger Mann would be odd and indeed would suggest the meaning that she knew him when she was a young man). Thus, the same general rule applies as given above.
“als” in Duden online
“als” in Digitales Wörterbuch der deutschen Sprache