Note: these 'words' (valid or invalid) are all the permutations of the word corn. These words are obtained by scrambling the letters in corn.
Definitions and meaning of corn
(Received Pronunciation) IPA(key): /kɔːn/
(US, Canada) IPA(key): /kɔɹn/
From Middle Englishcorn, from Old Englishcorn, from Proto-Germanic*kurną, from Proto-Indo-European*ǵr̥h₂nóm(“grain; worn-down”), from *ǵerh₂-(“grow old, mature”). Cognate with Dutchkoren, Low GermanKoorn, GermanKorn, Norwegian and Swedishkorn; see also Albaniangrurë, Russianзерно́(zernó), Czechzrno, Latingrānum, Lithuanianžirnis and Englishgrain. In sense 'maize' a shortening from earlier Indian corn.
corn (usually uncountable, pluralcorns)
(Britain, uncountable) The main cereal plant grown for its grain in a given region, such as oats in parts of Scotland and Ireland, and wheat or barley in England and Wales.
(US, Canada, Australia, uncountable) Maize, a grain crop of the species Zea mays.
A grain or seed, especially of a cereal crop.
He paid her the nominal fee of two corns of barley.
A small, hard particle.
(Can we date this quote by Bishop Hall and provide title, author’s full name, and other details?)
corn of sand
1852, Thomas Antisell, Hand-book of the Useful Arts
corns of powder
Tok Pisin: kon
→ Maori: kānga
corn (third-person singular simple presentcorns, present participlecorning, simple past and past participlecorned)
(US, Canada) to granulate; to form a substance into grains
(US, Canada) to preserve using coarse salt, e.g. corned beef
(US, Canada) to provide with corn (typically maize; or, in Scotland, oats) for feed
(transitive) to render intoxicated
From Middle Englishcorne, from Old Frenchcorn (modern Frenchcor), from Latincornu.
A type of callus, usually on the feet or hands.
This use was first used in 1932, as corny, something appealing to country folk.
(US, Canada) Something (e.g. acting, humour, music, or writing) which is deemed old-fashioned or intended to induce emotion.
1975, Tschirlie, Backpacker magazine,
He had a sharp wit, true enough, but also a good, healthy mountaineer's love of pure corn, the slapstick stuff, the in-jokes that get funnier with every repetition and never amuse anybody who wasn't there.
From the resemblance to white corn kernels.
(uncountable) A type of granular snow formed by repeated melting and re-freezing, often in mountain spring conditions.
From Latincornū, ultimately from Proto-Indo-European*ḱerh₂-(“horn”).
(Balearic, Valencian) IPA(key): /ˈkɔɾn/
(Central) IPA(key): /ˈkɔrn/
horn (of animal)
From Old Irishcorn(“drinking horn, goblet; trumpet, horn; curl”), from Latincornū.
corn (present analyticcornann, future analyticcornfaidh, verbal nouncornadh, past participlecorntha)
(transitive) roll, coil
"corn" in Foclóir Gaeilge-Béarla, An Gúm, 1977, by Niall Ó Dónaill.
Entries containing “corn” in English-Irish Dictionary, An Gúm, 1959, by Tomás de Bhaldraithe.
Entries containing “corn” in New English-Irish Dictionary by Foras na Gaeilge.
Inherited from Old Englishcorn; from Proto-Germanic*kurną, from Proto-Indo-European*ǵr̥h₂nóm. Doublet of greyn.
corne, korn, coorn, curn, coren, koren
IPA(key): /kɔrn/, /kɔːrn/
corn (pluralcorn or cornes)
Any plant that bears grain, especially wheat; a field planted with such plants.
Any kind or sort of grain, especially used as food.
A seed or germ of a plant that is not a grain.
A grain or seed used as a unit of weight.
The optimum result or product; the superior section or bit.
The deserving; those who are morally right.
A swelling or bole; an external tumourous growth.
Tok Pisin: kon
→ Maori: kānga
Scots: corn, curn
“cō̆rn (n.)” in MED Online, Ann Arbor, Mich.: University of Michigan, 2007, retrieved 2018-07-08.
Borrowed from Old Frenchcorne.
Alternative form of corne(“callus”)
From Proto-Germanic*kurną, from Proto-Indo-European*ǵr̥h₂nóm(“grain”). Cognate with Old Frisiankorn, Old Saxonkorn (Low GermanKoorn), Dutchkoren, Old High Germankorn, Old Norsekorn, Gothic𐌺𐌰𐌿𐍂𐌽(kaurn).