Note: these 'words' (valid or invalid) are all the permutations of the word cane. These words are obtained by scrambling the letters in cane.
Definitions and meaning of cane
From Middle Englishcane, canne, from Old Frenchcane(“sugar cane”), from Latincanna(“reed”), from Ancient Greekκάννα(kánna), from Akkadian𒄀(qanû, “reed”), from Sumerian𒄀𒈾(gi.na). Related to channel and canal.
cane (countable and uncountable, pluralcanes)
A plant with simple stems, like bamboo or sugar cane, or the stem thereof
(uncountable) The slender, flexible main stem of a plant such as bamboo, including many species in the grass family Gramineae
Synonyms:stem, stalk, (of a tree)trunk
(uncountable) The plant itself, including many species in the grass family Gramineae; a reed
(uncountable) Sugar cane
(US, Southern) Maize or, rarely, sorghum, when such plants are processed to make molasses (treacle) or sugar
The stem of such a plant adapted for use as a tool
(countable) A short rod or stick, traditionally of wood or bamboo, used for corporal punishment.
(with "the") Corporal punishment by beating with a cane.
Synonyms:a caning, six of the best, whipping, cuts
A lance or dart made of cane
1670, John Dryden, The Conquest of Granada
Judgelike thou sitt'st, to praise or to arraign / The flying skirmish of the darted cane.
a rod-shaped tool or device, somewhat like a cane
(countable) A strong short staff used for support or decoration during walking; a walking stick
Synonyms:staff, walking stick
(countable, glassblowing) A length of colored and/or patterned glass rod, used in the specific glassblowing technique called caneworking
(countable) A long rod often collapsible and commonly white (for visibility to other persons), used by vision impaired persons for guidance in determining their course and for probing for obstacles in their path
Synonyms:blind man's cane, white cane
(uncountable) Split rattan, as used in wickerwork, basketry and the like
A local European measure of length; the canna.
cane (third-person singular simple presentcanes, present participlecaning, simple past and past participlecaned)
to strike or beat with a cane or similar implement
(Britain, New Zealand, slang) to destroy; to comprehensively defeat
(Britain, New Zealand, slang) to do something well, in a competent fashion
(Britain, slang, intransitive) to produce extreme pain
(transitive) To make or furnish with cane or rattan.
-ance, Caen, Cena, Nace, acne, ance
From Latincanis, from Proto-Italic*kō, from Proto-Indo-European*ḱwṓ. Cognates include Italiancane and Romaniancâine.
canem (pluralcani, femininecagna)
(Cismontane dialects) dog (Canis familiaris)
(Ultramontane dialects) ghjacaru
“cane, cani” in INFCOR: Banca di dati di a lingua corsa
From Middle Frenchcane(“duck, female duck; literally floater, little boat”), from Old Frenchcane(“boat, ship; waterbird”), from Middle Low Germankane(“boat”), from Proto-Germanic*kaną(“boat, vessel”). See Proto-Germanic*kanô(“boat, vessel”). Cognate with Norwegiankane(“swan-shaped vessel”), Dutchkaan(“boat”), GermanKahn(“boat”), Old Norsekæna(“little boat”), and possibly Old Norseknǫrr(“ship”) (whence also Late Latincanardus(“ship”), from Germanic; and Old Englishcnearr(“merchant ship”)). Related to Frenchcanot(“little boat”).
duck (female duck)
“cane” in Trésor de la langue française informatisé (The Digitized Treasury of the French Language).
From the Latincanem, accusative form of canis, from Proto-Italic*kō (accusative *kwanem), from Proto-Indo-European*ḱwṓ (accusative *ḱwónm̥). Compare Portuguesecão, Romaniancâine and Aromaniancãni.
canem (pluralcani, femininecagna)
dog, male dog
(of cold) freezing, biting
(of pain) terrible, dreadful, awful
See the etymology of the main entry.
plural of cana
feminine plural of cano
(Classical) IPA(key): /ˈka.ne/, [ˈkänɛ]
(Ecclesiastical) IPA(key): /ˈka.ne/, [ˈkɑːnɛ]
second-person singular present active imperative of canō
ablative singular of canis
cane in Charles du Fresne du Cange’s Glossarium Mediæ et Infimæ Latinitatis (augmented edition, 1883–1887)
cane in William Smith, editor (1854, 1857) A Dictionary of Greek and Roman Geography, volume 1 & 2, London: Walton and Maberly
From Old Frenchcane, from Latincanna, from Ancient Greekκάννα(kánna), from Akkadian𒄀(qanû, “reed”), from Sumerian𒄀𒈾(gi.na).
canne, kane, kanne
bamboo, sugar cane, flax, or a similar simple-stemmed plant
the stem or stalk of such a plant, often used to write with
(rare) a metal implement used for surgery
(rare) a bodily passage or tube, such as the trachea
“cāne, n.”, in MED Online, Ann Arbor, Mich.: University of Michigan, 2007, retrieved 2018-08-01.
From the Latincanem, accusative form of canis, from Proto-Italic*kō (accusative *kwanem), from Proto-Indo-European*ḱwṓ (accusative *ḱwónm̥). Compare Italiancane, Portuguesecão, Spanishcan, Frenchchien and Romaniancâine.