Note: these 'words' (valid or invalid) are all the permutations of the word belt. These words are obtained by scrambling the letters in belt.
Definitions and meaning of belt
From Middle Englishbelt, from Old Englishbelt(“belt, girdle”), from Proto-Germanic*baltijaz(“girdle, belt”), from Latinbalteus(“belt, sword-belt”), of Etruscan origin. Cognate with Scotsbelt(“belt”), Dutchbelt, GermanBalz(“belt”), Danishbælte(“belt”), Swedishbälte(“belt, cincture, girdle, zone”) and Icelandicbelti(“belt”).
A band worn around the waist to hold clothing to one's body (usually pants), hold weapons (such as a gun or sword), or serve as a decorative piece of clothing.
A band used as a restraint for safety purposes, such as a seat belt.
A band that is used in a machine to help transfer motion or power.
Anything that resembles a belt, or that encircles or crosses like a belt; a strip or stripe.
A trophy in the shape of a belt, generally awarded for martial arts.
(astronomy) A collection of rocky-constituted bodies (such as asteroids) which orbit a star.
(astronomy) One of certain girdles or zones on the surface of the planets Jupiter and Saturn, supposed to be of the nature of clouds.
A powerful blow, often made with a fist or heavy object.
A quick drink of liquor.
(usually capitalized) A geographical region known for a particular product, feature or demographic (Corn Belt, Bible Belt, Black Belt, Green Belt).
(baseball) The part of the strike zone at the height of the batter's waist.
(weaponry) A device that holds and feeds cartridges into a belt-fed weapon
(music) Vocal tone produced by singing with chest voice above the break (or passaggio), in a range typically sung in head voice.
(band worn around waist):girdle, waistband, sash, strap
(band used as safety restraint):restraint, safety belt, seat belt
(powerful blow):blow, punch, sock, wallop
(quick drink of liquor):dram, nip
→ Afrikaans: belt
→ Assamese: বেল্ট(belto)
→ Bengali: বেল্ট(belṭ)
→ Dutch: belt
→ Hindi: बेल्ट(belṭ)
→ Irish: beilt
→ Japanese: ベルト(beruto)
→ Oriya: ବେଲ୍ଟ୍(belṭ)
→ Urdu: بیلٹ (belṭ)
→ Welsh: belt
belt (third-person singular simple presentbelts, present participlebelting, simple past and past participlebelted)
(transitive) To encircle.
(transitive) To fasten a belt on.
(transitive) To invest (a person) with a belt as part of a formal ceremony such as knighthood.
(transitive) To hit with a belt.
(transitive, normally belt out) To scream or sing in a loud manner.
(transitive) To drink quickly, often in gulps.
(transitive, slang) To hit someone or something.
(transitive, baseball) To hit a pitched ball a long distance, usually for a home run.
(intransitive) To move very fast.
(to encircle):circle, girdle, surround
(to fasten a belt):buckle, fasten, strap
(to hit with a belt):strap, whip
(to drink quickly):gulp, pound, slurp
(to hit someone or something):bash, clobber, smack, wallop
(to move quickly):book, speed, whiz, zoom
Borrowed from Englishbelt.
A belt (garment).
A variant of bult.
beltm or f (pluralbelten, diminutivebeltjen)
(archaic) A heap, hill
A dumpsite, notably for waste products.
Borrowed from Englishbelt.
beltm (pluralbelten, diminutivebeltjen)
(Suriname) (clothing) A belt.
riem, broeksriem, gordel
See the etymology of the main entry.
second- and third-person singular present indicative of bellen
(archaic) plural imperative of bellen
From Arabicبَلَد (balad).
A city, town.
From Proto-Germanic*baltijaz. Cognate with Old High Germanbalz, Old Norsebelti.