Note: these 'words' (valid or invalid) are all the permutations of the word ever. These words are obtained by scrambling the letters in ever.
Definitions and meaning of ever
e'er, ev'r (poetic)
eva, evah, eva', evuh, iver (dialectal)
From Middle Englishever, from Old Englishǣfre, originally a phrase whose first element undoubtedly consists of Old Englishā(“ever, always”) + in(“in”) + an element possibly from feorh(“life, existence”) (dative fēore). Compare Old Englishā tō fēore(“ever in life”), Old Englishfeorhlīf(“life”).
(Received Pronunciation) IPA(key): /ˈɛvə/
(General American) IPA(key): /ˈɛvɚ/
ever (not comparable)
Always, frequently, forever.
1592, George Savile, 1st Marquess of Halifax, An Advertisement[…] concerning Seminary Priests
[…] the Lord Treasurer, who ever secretly feigned himself to be a Moderator and Mollifier of the Catholicks Afflictions […]
“A tight little craft,” was Austin’s invariable comment on the matron;[…]. ¶ Near her wandered her husband, orientally bland, invariably affable, and from time to time squinting sideways, as usual, in the ever-renewed expectation that he might catch a glimpse of his stiff, retroussé moustache.
1993, Nancy K. Florida, Javanese Literature in Surakarta Manuscripts: Introduction and manuscripts of the Karaton Surakarta, SEAP Publications (→ISBN), page 9:
The library staffs of the Karaton Surakarta's Sasana Pustaka, the Mangku- nagaran's Reksa Pustaka, and the Museum Radyapustaka were ever helpful and generous with their time.
2007, Roman Frydman, Michael D. Goldberg, Imperfect Knowledge Economics: Exchange Rates and Risk, Princeton University Press (→ISBN)
As with the rest of macroeconomics, the issues have to be rethought in a way that makes the ever-imperfect knowledge of market participants and policymakers an integral part of the analysis.
Continuously, constantly, all the time (for the complete duration).
People struggled to cope with the ever-increasing cost of living.
At any time.
In any way.
(informal)As intensifier following an interrogative word.
(at any time):
(in any way):
(intensifier):See Thesaurus:the dickens
ever (not comparable)
(epidemiology) Occurring at any time, occurring even but once during a timespan.
(dialectal and informal)Shortening of every
2011, Lee Smith, Oral History →ISBN
Queen Anne's lace ever place you look.
ever at OneLook Dictionary Search
From Middle Dutchēver, from Old Dutch*evur, from Proto-West Germanic*ebur. Cognate with Latin aper, Proto-Slavic *veprь(“wild boar”).
everm (pluralevers, diminutiveevertjen)
wild boar, Sus scrofa
everzwijn, wild zwijn
erve, veer, vere, vree
(colloquial, youth slang) ever (with superlative)
evre, evir, afre (early)
From Old Englishǣfre.
IPA(key): /ˈɛːvər/, /ˈɛvər/
Scots: evire, evir
Yola: eyver, ere
“ē̆ver, adv.”, in MED Online, Ann Arbor, Mich.: University of Michigan, 2007.
present of eve
ever, reve, veer
evor (non-standard since 2012)
indefinite plural of eve
indefinite plural of eva (non-standard since 2012)