Note: these 'words' (valid or invalid) are all the permutations of the word dot. These words are obtained by scrambling the letters in dot.
Definitions and meaning of dot
(UK) enPR: dŏt, IPA(key): /dɒt/
(US) enPR: dät, IPA(key): /dɑt/
From Middle English*dot, from Old Englishdott(“a dot, point”), from Proto-Germanic*duttaz(“wisp”). Cognate with Saterland FrisianDot, Dotte(“a clump”), Dutchdot(“lump, knot, clod”), Low GermanDutte(“a plug”), dialectal Swedishdott(“a little heap, bunch, clump”).
A small, round spot.
a dot of colour
(grammar) A punctuation mark used to indicate the end of a sentence or an abbreviated part of a word; a full stop; a period.
A point used as a diacritical mark above or below various letters of the Latin script, as in Ȧ, Ạ, Ḅ, Ḃ, Ċ.
(mathematics) A symbol used for separating the fractional part of a decimal number from the whole part, for indicating multiplication or a scalar product, or for various other purposes.
One of the two symbols used in Morse code.
(obsolete) A lump or clot.
Anything small and like a speck comparatively; a small portion or specimen.
a dot of a child
(cricket, informal) A dot ball.
(MLE) buckshot, projectile from a "dotty" or shotgun
(MLE)Clipping of dotty(“shotgun”).
(small spot):speck, spot
(at the end of a sentence or abbreviation):full stop(British), period (US), point
(as a diacritic):tittle(over the letters i and j)
(mathematics, in a decimal):decimal point
(in Morse code):dit
dot (third-person singular simple presentdots, present participledotting, simple past and past participledotted)
(transitive) To cover with small spots (of some liquid).
His jacket was dotted with splashes of paint.
(transitive) To add a dot (the symbol) or dots to.
Dot your is and cross your ts.
To mark by means of dots or small spots.
to dot a line
To mark or diversify with small detached objects.
to dot a landscape with cottages
(colloquial) To punch (a person).
Dot product of the previous vector and the following vector.
The work is equal to F dot Δx.
(US, Louisiana) A dowry.
1919, W. Somerset Maugham, The Moon and Sixpence, chapter 53
"Have you the pictures still?" I asked.
"Yes; I am keeping them till my daughter is of marriageable age, and then I shall sell them. They will be her dot."
1927, Anna Bowman Dodd, Talleyrand: the Training of a Statesman:
As a bride, Madame de Talleyrand had brought a small dot of fifteen thousand francs to the family fund.
DTO, ODT, OTD, TOD, Tod, tod
From Proto-Albanian*dhētim, accusative of Proto-Indo-European*dhē(“to put”). Alternatively it might represent a univerbation of do + të.
"Can't" in negative sentences and "can" in interrogative ones. Can be added in sentences with mund to add emphasis.
(Balearic, Central, Valencian) IPA(key): /ˈdɔt/
“dot” in Diccionari de la llengua catalana, segona edició, Institut d’Estudis Catalans.
(This etymology is missing or incomplete. Please add to it, or discuss it at the Etymology scriptorium.)
dotm or f (pluraldotten, diminutivedotjen)
a tuft, a bunch, a clump
(informal) a lot, a large amount
een dot geld - a lot of money
cutie, something small and adorable
darling, sweetie (almost always used in its diminutive form - dotje)
Borrowed from Latindos. Doublet of dose.
dowry, marriage portion
coureur de dot
“dot” in Trésor de la langue française informatisé (The Digitized Treasury of the French Language).
dot (triggers lenition)
(Munster)Contraction of do do(“to your sg, for your sg”).
Barker, M. A. R. (1963). Klamath Dictionary. University of California Publications in Linguistics 31. Berkeley/Los Angeles: University of California Press.
Gatschet, Samuel S. (1890). The Klamath Indians of southwestern Oregon. Volume II, Part II. United States Government Printing Office.
From earlier *duoti, *duotie, from Proto-Balto-Slavic*dṓˀtei, from Proto-Indo-European*dédeh₃ti(“to give”). The present tense forms are new formations, replacing the old athematic forms (still attested in dialectal forms like domu(“I give”) instead of dodu). The past tense forms are from earlier *davu (cf. Lithuaniandaviaũ); the e was extended from the past active participle form devis (< *devens < *de-d-wens).
dot (tr., no conj., pres. dodu, dod, dod, pastdevu)
to give (to hand to someone, so that s/he can have it)
to give, to provide (to allow the use of a material object, to free a place for someone else's use)
(colloquial) to give in marriage
(colloquial) to allow (e.g., a son or daughter) to work, to be employed
to give, to grant, to procure, to secure (a state, circumstances)
to give, to dedicate, to donate, to provide (at birth)
(dated sense) to allow, to permit
to give (to express orally or in writing)
to give (to add to a text)
(mathematics, usually in the past passive participle form dots) to be given, to be known from the start
(of physical or mental states) to give (to create, to inspire, to generate)
(of results, effects) to give, to provide, to be the cause (of something)
(of material objects, values; also of spiritual or cultural values) to give, to produce, to create
(colloquial) to give, to pay
(colloquial, a person's age, by sight) to give, to estimate as