Note: these 'words' (valid or invalid) are all the permutations of the word gas. These words are obtained by scrambling the letters in gas.
Definitions and meaning of gas
enPR: găs, IPA(key): /ɡæs/
Borrowed from Dutchgas[1650s], coined by chemist Jan Baptist van Helmont. Probably derived from Dutchchaos(“chaos”), from Ancient Greekχάος(kháos, “chasm, void, empty space”); perhaps inspired by geest(“breath, vapour, spirit”).
gas (countable and uncountable, pluralgasesorgasses)
(uncountable, chemistry) Matter in a state intermediate between liquid and plasma that can be contained only if it is fully surrounded by a solid (or in a bubble of liquid) (or held together by gravitational pull); it can condense into a liquid, or can (rarely) become a solid directly.
(countable, chemistry) A chemical element or compound in such a state.
(uncountable) A flammable gaseous hydrocarbon or hydrocarbon mixture (typically predominantly methane) used as a fuel, e.g. for cooking, heating, electricity generation or as a fuel in internal combustion engines in vehicles.
(countable) A hob on a gas cooker.
(US) Methane or other waste gases trapped in one's belly as a result of the digestive process.
(slang) A humorous or entertaining event or person.
(slang) Frothy talk; chatter.
(baseball) A fastball.
(medicine, colloquial) Arterial or venous blood gas.
(state of matter):vapor / vapour
(digestive process):wind, fart (when gas is released) (US, slang)
gas (third-person singular simple presentgases, present participlegassing, simple past and past participlegassed)
(transitive) To kill with poisonous gas.
(intransitive, slang) To talk in a boastful or vapid way; chatter.
1955, C. S. Lewis, The Magician's Nephew, Collins, 1998, Chapter 3,
"Well don't keep on gassing about it," said Digory.
(transitive, slang) To impose upon by talking boastfully.
(intransitive) To emit gas.
(transitive) To impregnate with gas.
to gas lime with chlorine in the manufacture of bleaching powder
(transitive) To singe, as in a gas flame, so as to remove loose fibers.
to gas thread
Clipping of gasoline.
gas (countable and uncountable, pluralgasesorgasses)
(uncountable, US) Gasoline; a derivative of petroleum used as fuel.
(US) Gas pedal.
(gasoline):gasoline(US), petrol (British)
See also Thesaurus:petroleum.
gas (third-person singular simple presentgasesorgasses, present participlegassing, simple past and past participlegassed)
(US) To give a vehicle more fuel in order to accelerate it.
The cops are coming. Gas it!
(US) To fill (a vehicle's fuel tank) with fuel.
(accelerate):step on the gas, hit the gas
(fill fuel tank):refuel
gas and dash
Compare the slang usage of "a gas", above.
gas (comparativegasser, superlativegassest)
(Ireland, colloquial) comical, zany; fun, amusing
Mary's new boyfriend is a gas man.
It was gas when the bird flew into the classroom.
AGS, AGs, Ags., GSA, SAG, SGA, sag
gas(substance in gaseous phase)
(Balearic, Central, Valencian) IPA(key): /ˈɡas/
cambra de gas
“gas” in Diccionari de la llengua catalana, segona edició, Institut d’Estudis Catalans.
“gas” in Gran Diccionari de la Llengua Catalana, Grup Enciclopèdia Catalana.
“gas” in Diccionari normatiu valencià, Acadèmia Valenciana de la Llengua.
“gas” in Diccionari català-valencià-balear, Antoni Maria Alcover and Francesc de Borja Moll, 1962.
Coined by chemist Van Helmont. Perhaps inspired by geest(“breath, vapour, spirit”) or by chaos(“chaos”), from Ancient Greekχάος(kháos, “chasm, void”).
gasn (pluralgassen, diminutivegasjen)
liquefied petroleum gas
→ English: gas
→ French: gaz
→ German: Gas
→ West Frisian: gas
From Middle Dutchgasse(“unpaved street”), from Middle High Germangazze, from Old High Germangazza, from Proto-Germanic*gatwǭ.
gasf (pluralgassen, diminutivegasjen)
See the etymology of the main entry.
first-person singular present indicative of gassen
From Dutchgas(“gas”), a term coined by chemist Jan Baptist van Helmont. Perhaps inspired by geest(“breath, vapour, spirit”) or by chaos(“chaos”), from Ancient Greekχάος(kháos, “chasm, void”).
gas (plural, first-person possessivegasku, second-person possessivegasmu, third-person possessivegasnya)
(chemistry, physics) Matter in a state intermediate between liquid and plasma that can be contained only if it is fully surrounded by a solid (or in a bubble of liquid) (or held together by gravitational pull); it can condense into a liquid, or can (rarely) become a solid directly.
A flammable gaseous hydrocarbon or hydrocarbon mixture (typically predominantly methane) used as a fuel, e.g. for cooking, heating, electricity generation or as a fuel in internal combustion engines in vehicles.
“gas” in Kamus Besar Bahasa Indonesia (KBBI) Daring, Jakarta: Badan Pengembangan dan Pembinaan Bahasa, Kementerian Pendidikan dan Kebudayaan Republik Indonesia, 2016.
(This etymology is missing or incomplete. Please add to it, or discuss it at the Etymology scriptorium.)
From Proto-Germanic*gans, from Proto-Indo-European*ǵʰh₂éns.
Low German: Goos
From Old Norsegás, from Proto-Germanic*gans.
gȃsm (Cyrillic spellingга̑с)
(chiefly Bosnia, Serbia or colloquial)gas (state of matter)
gas (as fuel for combustion engines)
dȁti gȃs - “give gas”: accelerate
gas pedal, accelerator
(gaseous state of matter):plȋn (Croatian)
Borrowed from Dutchgas, coined by Belgian chemist Jan Baptist van Helmont. Perhaps inspired by Middle Dutchgheest (Modern Dutchgeest) "breath, vapour, spirit", or from Ancient Greekχάος(kháos, “chasm, void”).
gas(matter between liquid and plasma)
gas(an element or compound in such a state)
gas(flammable gas used for combustion)
(in the plural)gas(waste gases trapped in one's belly)
“gas” in Diccionario de la lengua española, Vigésima tercera edición, Real Academia Española, 2014.
gas; a state of matter
gas; a compound or element in such a state
gas; gaseous fuels
(plural only: gaser) gas; waste gas
Soft mutation of cas.
Borrowed from Dutchgas.
“gas”, in Wurdboek fan de Fryske taal (in Dutch), 2011
Romping, cry (of joy.)
IPA(key): /ɡoːs/, /ɡɒːs/, /ɡɑːs/
A round piece of butter with a depression created with the thumb.