Note: these 'words' (valid or invalid) are all the permutations of the word arc. These words are obtained by scrambling the letters in arc.
Definitions and meaning of arc
From Middle Englishark, borrowed from Old Frencharc, from Latinarcus(“a bow, arc, arch”). Doublet of arch and arco.
(UK) enPR: äk, IPA(key): /ɑːk/
(US) enPR: ärk, IPA(key): /ɑɹk/
(astronomy) That part of a circle which a heavenly body appears to pass through as it moves above and below the horizon. [from 14th c.]
(geometry) A continuous part of the circumference of a circle (circular arc) or of another curve. [from 16th c.]
A curve, in general. [from 17th c.]
A band contained within parallel curves, or something of that shape. [from 17th c.]
(electrics) A flow of current across an insulating medium; especially a hot, luminous discharge between either two electrodes or as lightning. [from 19th c.]
A story arc. [from 20th c.]
(mathematics) A continuous mapping from a real interval (typically [0, 1]) into a space.
(graph theory) A directed edge.
(basketball, slang) The three-point line.
(film) An arclight.
(circular arc):circular arc, circle segment
(directed edge):arrow, directed edge
mercury arc rectifier
arc (third-person singular simple presentarcs, present participlearcingorarcking, simple past and past participlearcedorarcked)
(transitive, intransitive) To move following a curved path.
2008, T. R. Elmore, Blood Ties Series, Volume 1, Tainted, Book 1 (page 106)
A warring bloodhunter detected it and skillfully arced his sword through its spinal column before it could return to follow through with its attack.
(transitive) To shape into an arc; to hold in the form of an arc.
1953, James Baldwin, Go Tell It on the Mountain, New York: Knopf, Part One,
His mother, her eyes raised to heaven, hands arked before her, moving, made real for John that patience, that endurance, that long suffering, which he had read in the Bible and found so hard to image.
(intransitive) To form an electrical arc.
arc in Webster’s Revised Unabridged Dictionary, G. & C. Merriam, 1913.
arc in The Century Dictionary, The Century Co., New York, 1911.
arc at OneLook Dictionary Search
CAR, CRA, Car, RAC, RCA, acr-, car, rac-
From Old Occitanarc, from Latinarcus, from Proto-Indo-European*h₂erkʷo-.
(Balearic, Valencian) IPA(key): /ˈaɾk/
(Central) IPA(key): /ˈark/
(music) bow (used to play string instruments)
arc de Sant Martí
arc de triomf
“arc” in Diccionari de la llengua catalana, segona edició, Institut d’Estudis Catalans.
“arc” in Gran Diccionari de la Llengua Catalana, Grup Enciclopèdia Catalana.
“arc” in Diccionari normatiu valencià, Acadèmia Valenciana de la Llengua.
“arc” in Diccionari català-valencià-balear, Antoni Maria Alcover and Francesc de Borja Moll, 1962.
From Old Frencharc, from Latinarcus(“bow, arch”), from Proto-Indo-European*h₂erkʷo-.
(geometry) arc, circular arc, circle segment
“arc” in Trésor de la langue française informatisé (The Digitized Treasury of the French Language).
An archaic compound word of orr(“nose”) and száj(“mouth”), via Proto-Finno-Ugric elements. The original form of these two words was or and szá, the compound word orszá. Over time, the final vowel became short (orsza), the sz changed to c (orca), today a poetic or archaic version. The next change was the initial o to a (arca) which felt as a possessive form and later shortened to the current term.
IPA(key): [ ˈɒrt͡s]
arc in Bárczi, Géza and László Országh: A magyar nyelv értelmező szótára (’The Explanatory Dictionary of the Hungarian Language’). Budapest: Akadémiai Kiadó, 1959–1962.
arc in Ittzés, Nóra (ed.). A magyar nyelv nagyszótára (’A Comprehensive Dictionary of the Hungarian Language’). Budapest: Akadémiai Kiadó, 2006–2031 (work in progress)