Note: these 'words' (valid or invalid) are all the permutations of the word dit. These words are obtained by scrambling the letters in dit.
Definitions and meaning of dit
enPR: dĭt, IPA(key): /dɪt/
From Middle Englishditten, dütten, from Old Englishdyttan(“to stop up, close”), from Proto-West Germanic*duttijan, from Proto-Germanic*duttijaną, from *duttaz(“wisp”), akin to Icelandicdytta. Related to Old Englishdott(“dot, point”). More at dot.
dit (third-person singular simple presentdits, present participleditting, simple past and past participleditted)
(Britain dialectal, Northern England) To stop up; block (an opening); close (compare Scots dit).
(obsolete) To close up.
1599, James VI and I, Basilikon Doron
that I would haue thought my sincere plainnesse in that first part vpon that subiect, should haue ditted the mouth of the most enuious Momus
Variant of dite.
(obsolete, rare) A ditty, a little melody.
1590, Edmund Spenser, The Faerie Queene, II.vi:
No bird, but did her shrill notes sweetly sing; / No song but did containe a louely dit: / Trees, braunches, birds, and songs were framed fit [...].
(obsolete) A word; a decree.
The spoken representation of a dot in radio and telegraph Morse code.
(information theory) decimal digit
From Frenchdit(“called”). Doublet of ditto.
dit (not comparable)
(Canada, obsolete)Indicator of a declared surname originating from Canadian French.
DTI, IDT, TDI, TID, it'd, tid
From Dutchdit(“this”), from Middle Dutchdit, from Old Dutchthit.
it, this, that (subject and object)
referring to the context
referring to something seen or heard in the real world
referring to non-personal singular nouns
Ditis is commonly contracted to dis, both in speech and writing: Dis 'n huis.
(referring to something seen or heard):hierdie; daardie(both more demonstrative)
From Early Scotsditt or dyt, from Old Englishdyttan.
(Hawick) IPA(key): /ˈdɪʔ/
dit (third-person singular presentdits, present participleditin, pastditt, past participleditt)
to close (especially of a door or mouth)
to block or stop up (of an opening)
to obstruct, especially from view
to darken or dim (in the sense of obscuring light)
of the sun: to sink or to be obscured by clouds
From Old Swedishþit, from Old Norseþít, according to SAOB likely from þí + at. þí is in turn an old locative, possibly related to Gothic𐌸𐌴𐌹(þei), and more distantly to Ancient Greekτεῖ(teî) in τεῖδε(teîde, “thither”). Equivalent to ty + åt
dit (not comparable)
there; to that place; that way, in that direction; thither