Note: these 'words' (valid or invalid) are all the permutations of the word cut. These words are obtained by scrambling the letters in cut.
Definitions and meaning of cut
From Middle Englishcutten, kitten, kytten, ketten(“to cut”) (compare Scotskut, kit(“to cut”)), probably of North Germanic origin, from Old Norse*kytja, *kutta, from Proto-Germanic*kutjaną, *kuttaną(“to cut”), of uncertain origin, perhaps related to Proto-Germanic*kwetwą(“meat, flesh”) (compare Old Norsekvett(“meat”)). Akin to Middle Swedishkotta(“to cut or carve with a knife”) (compare dialectal Swedishkåta, kuta(“to cut or chip with a knife”), Swedishkuta, kytti(“a knife”)), Norwegiankutte(“to cut”), Icelandickuta(“to cut with a knife”), Old Norsekuti(“small knife”), Norwegiankyttel, kytel, kjutul(“pointed slip of wood used to strip bark”).
Displaced native Middle Englishsnithen (from Old Englishsnīþan; compare Germanschneiden), which still survives in some dialects as snithe.
cut (third-person singular simple presentcuts, present participlecutting, simple past and past participlecut)
(heading, transitive)To incise, to cut into the surface of something.
To perform an incision on, for example with a knife.
To divide with a knife, scissors, or another sharp instrument.
To form or shape by cutting.
(slang) To wound with a knife.
1990, Stephen Dobyns, The house on Alexandrine
We don't want your money no more. We just going to cut you.
(intransitive) To engage in self-harm by making cuts in one's own skin.
The patient said she had been cutting since the age of thirteen.
To deliver a stroke with a whip or like instrument to.
“My Continental prominence is improving,” I commented dryly. ¶ Von Lindowe cut at a furze bush with his silver-mounted rattan. ¶ “Quite so,” he said as dryly, his hand at his mustache. “I may say if your intentions were known your life would not be worth a curse.”
To wound or hurt deeply the sensibilities of; to pierce.
1829, Elijah Hoole, Personal Narrative of a Mission to the South of India, from 1820 to 1828
she feared she should laugh to hear an European preach in Tamul , but on the contrary , was cut to the heart by what she heard
To castrate or geld.
To interfere, as a horse; to strike one foot against the opposite foot or ankle in using the legs.
(intransitive) To admit of incision or severance; to yield to a cutting instrument.
1858, Oliver Wendell Holmes, Sr., The Autocrat of the Breakfast-Table, The Deacon's Masterpiece, in Chapter XI:
The panels of white-wood that cuts like cheese, / But lasts like iron for things like these;
(transitive, heading, social)To separate, remove, reject or reduce.
To separate from prior association; to remove a portion of a recording during editing.
To abridge a piece of printed or written work.
To reduce, especially intentionally.
To absent oneself from (a class, an appointment, etc.).
1833, Thomas Hamilton, Men and Manners in America
An English tradesman is always solicitous to cut the shop whenever he can do so with impunity.
To ignore as a social snub.
1903, Samuel Barber, The Way of All Flesh, ch 73:
The ordeal is a painful one, but if a man's moral and intellectual constitution are naturally sound, there is nothing which will give him so much strength of character as having been well cut.
(intransitive, film, audio, usually as imperative) To cease recording activities.
(intransitive, film) To make an abrupt transition from one scene or image to another.
The camera then cut to the woman on the front row who was clearly overcome and crying tears of joy.
(transitive, film) To edit a film by selecting takes from original footage.
(transitive, computing) To remove and place in memory for later use.
(intransitive) To enter a queue in the wrong place.
(intransitive) To intersect or cross in such a way as to divide in half or nearly so.
(transitive, cricket) To make the ball spin sideways by running one's fingers down the side of the ball while bowling it. (Can we add an example for this sense?)
(transitive, cricket) To deflect (a bowled ball) to the off, with a chopping movement of the bat.
(intransitive) To change direction suddenly.
(transitive, intransitive) To divide a pack of playing cards into two.
(transitive, slang) To write.
(transitive, slang) To dilute or adulterate something, especially a recreational drug.
(transitive) To exhibit (a quality).
(transitive) To stop or disengage.
(sports) To drive (a ball) to one side, as by (in billiards or croquet) hitting it fine with another ball, or (in tennis) striking it with the racket inclined.
(bodybuilding) To lose body mass after bulking, aiming to keep the additional muscle but lose the fat.
To perform (a dancing movement etc.).
to cut a caper
chop, hack, slice, trim
cut (comparativemore cut, superlativemost cut)
(participial adjective) Having been cut.
Omitted from a literary, musical or other work.
(of a gem) Carved into a shape; not raw.
(Can we clean up(+) this sense?)(cricket, of a shot) Played with a horizontal bat to hit the ball backward of point.
(bodybuilding) Having muscular definition in which individual groups of muscle fibers stand out among larger muscles.
1988, Steve Holman, "Christian Conquers Columbus", Ironman47 (6): 28-34.
Or how 'bout Shane DiMora? Could he possibly get rip-roaring cut this time around?
2010, Bill Geiger, "6-pack Abs in 9 Weeks", Reps!17:106
That's the premise of the overload principle, and it must be applied, even to ab training, if you're going to develop a cut, ripped midsection.
(informal) Circumcised or having been the subject of female genital mutilation
(Australia, New Zealand, slang) Emotionally hurt.
Eliminated from consideration during a recruitment drive.
Removed from a team roster.
(New Zealand) Intoxicated as a result of drugs or alcohol.
(intoxicated): See Thesaurus:drunk
cut (countable and uncountable, pluralcuts)
The act of cutting.
The result of cutting.
An opening resulting from cutting; an incision or wound.
A notch, passage, or channel made by cutting or digging; a furrow; a groove.
1603, Richard Knolles, The Generall Historie of the Turkes
which great cut or ditch Sesostris […] purposed to have made a great deale wider and deeper.
An artificial navigation as distinguished from a navigable river
A share or portion.
(cricket) A batsman's shot played with a swinging motion of the bat, to hit the ball backward of point.
(cricket) Sideways movement of the ball through the air caused by a fast bowler imparting spin to the ball.
(sports) In lawn tennis, etc., a slanting stroke causing the ball to spin and bound irregularly; also, the spin thus given to the ball.
(golf) In a strokeplay competition, the early elimination of those players who have not then attained a preannounced score, so that the rest of the competition is less pressed for time and more entertaining for spectators.
(theater) A passage omitted or to be omitted from a play.
(film) A particular version or edit of a film.
(card games) The act or right of dividing a deck of playing cards.
(card games) The card obtained by dividing the pack.
The manner or style a garment etc. is fashioned in.
A slab, especially of meat.
(fencing) An attack made with a chopping motion of the blade, landing with its edge or point.
A deliberate snub, typically a refusal to return a bow or other acknowledgement of acquaintance.
1819, Washington Irving, (Rip Van Winkle):
Rip called him by name, but the cur snarled, showed his teeth, and passed on. This was an unkind cut indeed.
An unkind act; a cruelty.
A definable part, such as an individual song, of a recording, particularly of commercial records, audio tapes, CDs, etc.
(archaeology) A truncation, a context that represents a moment in time when other archaeological deposits were removed for the creation of some feature such as a ditch or pit.
(graph theory) The partition of a graph’s vertices into two subgroups.
(rail transport) A string of railway cars coupled together.
An engraved block or plate; the impression from such an engraving.
(obsolete) A common workhorse; a gelding.
(slang, dated) The failure of a college officer or student to be present at any appointed exercise.
A skein of yarn.
(Can we find and add a quotation of Wright to this entry?)
(slang, uncountable) That which is used to dilute or adulterate a recreational drug.
(fashion) A notch shaved into an eyebrow.
(bodybuilding) A time period when one tries to lose fat while retaining muscle mass.
"cut" in Foclóir Gaeilge–Béarla, An Gúm, 1977, by Niall Ó Dónaill.
From Proto-North Sarawak*likud, from Proto-Malayo-Polynesian*likud.
back (the rear of body)
supine of cuś
(North Wales) IPA(key): /kɨ̞t/
(South Wales) IPA(key): /kɪt/
Borrowed from Middle English [Term?], from Old Northern Frenchcot, cote(“hut, cottage”).
hut, shed; cottage, hovel; pen, coop; cage
Alternative form of cud(“kite”)
R. J. Thomas, G. A. Bevan, P. J. Donovan, A. Hawke et al., editors (1950–present) , “cut”, in Geiriadur Prifysgol Cymru Online (in Welsh), University of Wales Centre for Advanced Welsh & Celtic Studies