Note: these 'words' (valid or invalid) are all the permutations of the word beat. These words are obtained by scrambling the letters in beat.
Definitions and meaning of beat
enPR: bēt, IPA(key): /biːt/
From Middle Englishbeten, from Old Englishbēatan(“to beat, pound, strike, lash, dash, thrust, hurt, injure”), from Proto-West Germanic*bautan, from Proto-Germanic*bautaną(“to push, strike”), from Proto-Indo-European*bʰewd-(“to hit, strike”).
Compare Old Irishfo·botha(“he threatened”), Latinconfutō(“I strike down”), fūstis(“stick, club”), Albanianbahe(“sling”), Lithuanianbaudžiù, Old Armenianբութ(butʿ)).
A stroke; a blow.
He, […]with a careless beat, / Struck out the mute creation at a heat.
A pulsation or throb.
(music) A pulse on the beat level, the metric level at which pulses are heard as the basic unit. Thus a beat is the basic time unit of a piece.
(music) The rhythm signalled by a conductor or other musician to the members of a group of musicians.
The instrumental portion of a piece of hip-hop music.
The interference between two tones of almost equal frequency
(authorship) A short pause in a play, screenplay, or teleplay, for dramatic or comedic effect; a plot point or story development.
The route patrolled by a police officer or a guard.
to walk the beat
(by extension) An area of a person's responsibility, especially
In journalism, the primary focus of a reporter's stories (such as police/courts, education, city government, business etc.).
2020 April, Elizabeth Kolbert, Why we won't avoid a climate catastrophe, National Geographic
As an adult, I became a journalist whose beat is the environment. In a way, I’ve turned my youthful preoccupations into a profession.
(dated) An act of reporting news or scientific results before a rival; a scoop.