Note: these 'words' (valid or invalid) are all the permutations of the word fat. These words are obtained by scrambling the letters in fat.
Definitions and meaning of fat
enPR: făt, IPA(key): /fæt/
From Middle Englishfat, from Old Englishfǣtt(“fatted, fat”), from Proto-West Germanic*faitid(“fatted”), originally the past participle of the verb *faitijan(“to make fat”), from *fait(“fat”).
fat (comparativefatter, superlativefattest)
Carrying more fat than usual on one's body; plump; not lean or thin.
1932, New Orleans (La.) Board of Health, Vox Sanitatis
While Hennessey is pouring the milk, the fat guy with the big pot-belly, will come over and write a lot of junk in his little book.
2014, Isabel Quintero, Gabi, a Girl in Pieces, Cinco Puntos Press (→ISBN), page 46:
Because, really, who would like the fat girl? Sebastian said I was crazy for thinking that.
So this was my future home, I thought! […] Backed by towering hills, the but faintly discernible purple line of the French boundary off to the southwest, a sky of palest Gobelin flecked with fat, fleecy little clouds, it in truth looked a dear little city; the city of one's dreams.
Oily; greasy; unctuous; rich (said of food).
(obsolete) Exhibiting the qualities of a fat animal; coarse; heavy; gross; dull; stupid.
1855 July 21, Ralph Waldo Emerson, letter to Walter Whitman
making our western wits fat & mean
Rich; producing a large income; desirable.
1882, Thomas Carlyle, Reminiscences
now parson of Troston, a fat living in Suffolk
Abounding in riches; affluent; fortunate.
, "Why Christ's Doctrine was Rejected"
persons grown fat and wealthy by a long and successful imposture
(dated, printing) Of a character which enables the compositor to make large wages; said of matter containing blank, cuts, or many leads, etc.
(golf) Being a shot in which the ground is struck before the ball.
1992, DeDe Owens, Linda K. Bunker, Advanced Golf: Steps to Success (page 81)
Hitting a thin shot from a fairway bunker is more productive than hitting a fat shot.
(theater) Of a role: significant; major; meaty.
1965, Edmund Fuller, A Pageant of the Theatre (page 131)
He is what the theatre calls a “fat” role — a man suddenly confronted by a terrible duty. He is called upon to revenge the murder of his father and to right a wrong against the state.
1997, Harold Clurman, On Directing (page 12)
He seeks a fat role in a hit show, lest he diminish his market value.
2012, Greg Robinson, Larry S. Tajiri, Pacific Citizens (page 9)
Joe Hirakawa, formerly of the Seattle Civic Repertory Theatre, was a waterfront peddler in “Madame Butterfly” and had a fat role in “Beauty Parlor,” an indie.
Alternative form of phat(Can we add an example for this sense?)
(carrying a larger than normal amount of fat): chubby, chunky, corpulent, lardy (slang), obese, overweight, plump, porky (slang), rotund, tubby, well-fed; see also Thesaurus:obese
(bountiful): bountiful, prosperous
Of sense (carrying a larger than normal amount of fat): lean, skinny, slender, slim, thin
Sranan Tongo: fatu
fat (usually uncountable, pluralfats)
(uncountable) A specialized animal tissue with a high oil content, used for long-term storage of energy.
(countable) A refined substance chemically resembling the oils in animal fat.
That part of an organization deemed wasteful.
(slang) An erection.
(golf) A poorly played shot where the ball is struck by the top part of the club head. (see also thin, shank, toe)
The best or richest productions; the best part.
(dated, printing) Work containing much blank, or its equivalent, and therefore profitable to the compositor.
(informal) A fat person.
1996, Roger Stone, "Local Swing Fever", highlighted by National Enquirer in September 1996 and Daily Mail in January 2019
Prefer military, bodybuilders, jocks. No smokers or fats please.
A beef cattle fattened for sale.
(animal tissue): adipose tissue, lard (in animals; derogatory slang when used of human fat)
(substance chemically resembling the oils in animal fat): grease, lard
(fat person): fatty, fatso see also Thesaurus:fat person
Sranan Tongo: fatu
fat on Wikipedia.Wikipedia
fat (third-person singular simple presentfats, present participlefatting, simple past and past participlefatted)
(transitive, archaic) To make fat; to fatten.
(intransitive, archaic) To become fat; to fatten.
From Middle Englishfat, from Old Englishfæt(“vat, vessel, jar, cup, casket, division”), from Proto-Germanic*fatą(“vessel”), from Proto-Indo-European*pod-(“vessel”). Cognate with Dutchvat(“barrel, vessel”), GermanFass(“barrel, drum”), Swedishfat(“barrel, dish, cask”). See vat.
(obsolete) A large tub or vessel for water, wine, or other liquids; a cistern.
1882, James Edwin Thorold Rogers, A History of Agriculture and Prices in England, volume 4, page 429:
In 1431 New College purchases brewing vessels, under the names of a mash fat, for 6s. 10d., a wort fat for 2s., a 'Gilleding' tub for 2s. 6d., and two tunning barrels at 8d. each, a leaden boiler for 24s., another for 12s., and a great copper beer pot for 13s. 4d.
(obsolete) A dry measure, generally equal to nine bushels.
Marron C. Fort (2015), “fat”, in Saterfriesisches Wörterbuch mit einer phonologischen und grammatischen Übersicht, Buske, →ISBN
Borrowed from Italianfatto.
2010, Rino John Gliosca, “Bonifacio en Amérique”:
Breu, W., Mader Skender, M. B. & Piccoli, G. 2013. Oral texts in Molise Slavic (Italy): Acquaviva Collecroce. In Adamou, E., Breu, W., Drettas, G. & Scholze, L. (eds.). 2013. EuroSlav2010: Elektronische Datenbank bedrohter slavischer Varietäten in nichtslavophonen Ländern Europas – Base de données électronique de variétés slaves menacées dans des pays européens non slavophones. Konstanz: Universität / Paris: Lacito (Internet Publication).
From Old Norsefat, from Proto-Germanic*fatą, from Proto-Indo-European*pod-.
saucer; a small dish
plate (serving dish)
barrel (oil or wine), cask, keg (beer)
barrel; a unit of volume. Usually referring to the oil barrel of 158.9873 liters
(serving dish):serveringsfat, kakfat
(about something that is, or is by others perceived as, an obstacle (physical or mental) to someone)
From Proto-Philippine*əpat, from Proto-Malayo-Polynesian*əpat, from Proto-Austronesian*Səpat.
From GermanVater or Englishfather.
fat (nominative pluralfats)
Omar Ka (2018) Nanu Dégg Wolof, National African Language Resource Center, →ISBN, page 19
From Proto-Central-Eastern Malayo-Polynesian*əpat, from Proto-Malayo-Polynesian*əpat, from Proto-Austronesian*Səpat.