Note: these 'words' (valid or invalid) are all the permutations of the word game. These words are obtained by scrambling the letters in game.
Definitions and meaning of game
enPR: gām, IPA(key): /ɡeɪm/
From Middle Englishgame, gamen, gammen, from Old Englishgamen(“sport, joy, mirth, pastime, game, amusement, pleasure”), from Proto-West Germanic*gaman, from Proto-Germanic*gamaną(“amusement, pleasure, game", literally "participation, communion, people together”), from *ga-(collective prefix) + *mann-(“man”); or alternatively from *ga- + a root from Proto-Indo-European*men-(“to think, have in mind”).
Cognate with Old Frisiangame, gome(“joy, amusement, entertainment”), Middle High Germangamen(“joy, amusement, fun, pleasure”), Swedishgamman(“mirth, rejoicing, merriment”), Icelandicgaman(“fun”). Related to gammon, gamble.
game (countable and uncountable, pluralgames)
A playful or competitive activity.
A playful activity that may be unstructured; an amusement or pastime.
(countable) An activity described by a set of rules, especially for the purpose of entertainment, often competitive or having an explicit goal.
(Britain, in the plural) A school subject during which sports are practised.
1991, Stephen Fry, The Liar, p. 37:
From time to time, track-suited boys ran past them, with all the deadly purpose and humourless concentration of those who enjoyed Games.
(countable) A particular instance of playing a game.
That which is gained, such as the stake in a game.
The number of points necessary to win a game.
(card games) In some games, a point awarded to the player whose cards add up to the largest sum.
(countable) The equipment that enables such activity, particularly as packaged under a title.
One's manner, style, or performance in playing a game.
(countable)Ellipsis of video game.
(now rare) Lovemaking, flirtation.
(slang) Prostitution. (Now chiefly in on the game.)
1755, Tobias Smollett, translating Miguel de Cervantes, Don Quixote, Volume 1, I.2:
[H]e put spurs to his horse, and just in the twilight reached the gate, where, at that time, there happened to be two ladies of the game[transl. mugeres moças], who being on their journey to Seville, with the carriers, had chanced to take up their night's lodging in this place.
(countable, informal, nearly always singular) A field of gainful activity, as an industry or profession.
(countable, figuratively) Something that resembles a game with rules, despite not being designed.
(countable, military) An exercise simulating warfare, whether computerized or involving human participants.
(uncountable) Wild animals hunted for food.
(uncountable, informal, used mostly of males) The ability to seduce someone, usually by strategy.
(uncountable, slang) Mastery; the ability to excel at something.
(countable) A questionable or unethical practice in pursuit of a goal.