Note: these 'words' (valid or invalid) are all the permutations of the word gap. These words are obtained by scrambling the letters in gap.
Definitions and meaning of gap
enPR: gap, IPA(key): /ɡæp/
From Middle Englishgap, gappe, a borrowing from Old Norsegap(“an empty space, gap, chasm”), related to Danishgab(“an expanse, space, gap”), Old Englishġeap(“open space, expanse”), Old Norsegapa(“to gape”); compare gape.
An opening in anything made by breaking or parting.
An opening allowing passage or entrance.
An opening that implies a breach or defect.
A vacant space or time.
A hiatus, a pause in something which is otherwise continuous.
A vacancy, deficit, absence, or lack.
(see also gap-toothed)
A mountain or hill pass.
(Sussex) A sheltered area of coast between two cliffs (mostly restricted to place names).
(baseball) The regions between the outfielders.
(Australia, for a medical or pharmacy item) The shortfall between the amount the medical insurer will pay to the service provider and the scheduled fee for the item.
2008, Eileen Willis, Louise Reynolds, Helen Keleher, Understanding the Australian Health Care System, page 5,
Under bulk billing the patient does not pay a gap, and the medical practitioner receives 85% of the scheduled fee.
(Australia) (usually written as "the gap") The disparity between the indigenous and non-indigenous communities with regard to life expectancy, education, health, etc.
(genetics) An unsequenced region in a sequence alignment.
(opening made by breaking or parting):break, hole, rip, split, tear, rift, chasm, fissure
(opening allowing passage or entrance):break, clearing, hole, opening; see also Thesaurus:hole
(opening that implies a breach or defect):space
(vacant space or time):break, space, window; see also Thesaurus:interspace or Thesaurus:interim
(hiatus):hiatus; see also Thesaurus:pause
(mountain pass):col, neck, pass
mind the gap
bridge the gap
stand in the gap
gap (third-person singular simple presentgaps, present participlegapping, simple past and past participlegapped)
(transitive) To notch, as a sword or knife.
(transitive) To make an opening in; to breach.
(transitive) To check the size of a gap.
Alternative form of gup(elected head of a gewog in Bhutan)
AGP, APG, GPA, PAG, PGA, Pag
first-person singular present indicative of gappen
imperative of gappen
Borrowed from Englishgap. Related to gapen, gaap, jaap.
gapn (pluralgappen, diminutivegapjen)
Back-formation from gapa(“to open one's mouth wide; to yawn”).
Vǫluspá, verse 3, lines 7-8, in 1860, T. Möbius, Edda Sæmundar hins fróða: mit einem Anhang zum Theil bisher ungedruckter Gedichte. Leipzig, page 1:
[…]gap var ginnunga, / en gras hvergi.
[…]gap was of void, / but grass nowhere.
(figuratively) shouting, crying, gab
Haralds saga herdráða 64, in 1868, C. R. Unger, G. Vigfússon, Flateyjarbok. Udg. efter offentlig foranstaltning, Volume 3. Christiania, page 425:
[…] þar uar suo mikit hareyste og gap[…]
[…]there was so much noise and gab[…]
gap in Geir T. Zoëga (1910) A Concise Dictionary of Old Icelandic, Oxford: Clarendon Press
gap in An Icelandic-English Dictionary, R. Cleasby and G. Vigfússon, Clarendon Press, 1874, at Internet Archive.
gap in A Concise Dictionary of Old Icelandic, G. T. Zoëga, Clarendon Press, 1910, at Internet Archive.
(usually in the plural, derogatory)gawker, gaper, mindless onlooker, rubbernecker
Because this word inflects as if it contained a terminal [pʲ], which no longer exists in Polish and cannot be represented in Polish orthography, the nominative singular form is in practice used only as a lemma in dictionaries. Most native speakers only recognize this word in its inflected forms.
genitive plural of gapa
second-person singular imperative of gapić
gap in Wielki słownik języka polskiego, Instytut Języka Polskiego PAN