gate agte gtae tgae atge tage gaet aget geat egat aegt eagt gtea tgea geta egta tega etga ateg taeg aetg eatg teag etag
Note: these 'words' (valid or invalid) are all the permutations of the word gate. These words are obtained by scrambling the letters in gate.
Definitions and meaning of gate
From Middle Englishgate, gat, ȝate, ȝeat, from Old Englishgæt, gat, ġeat(“a gate, door”), from Proto-Germanic*gatą(“hole, opening”) (compare Old Norsegat, Swedish and Dutchgat, Low GermanGaat, Gööt).
yate (obsolete or dialectal)
A doorlike structure outside a house.
Doorway, opening, or passage in a fence or wall.
The gate in front of the railroad crossing went up after the train had passed.
(computing) A logical pathway made up of switches which turn on or off. Examples are and, or, nand, etc.
(cricket) The gap between a batsman's bat and pad.
The amount of money made by selling tickets to a concert or a sports event.
(flow cytometry) A line that separates particle type-clusters on two-dimensional dot plots.
Passageway (as in an air terminal) where passengers can embark or disembark.
(electronics) The controlling terminal of a field effect transistor (FET).
In a lock tumbler, the opening for the stump of the bolt to pass through or into.
(metalworking) The channel or opening through which metal is poured into the mould; the ingate.
The waste piece of metal cast in the opening; a sprue or sullage piece. Also written geat and git.
(cinematography) A mechanism, in a film camera and projector, that holds each frame momentarily stationary behind the aperture.
A tally mark consisting of four vertical bars crossed by a diagonal, representing a count of five.
(opening in a wall):doorway, entrance, passage
gate (third-person singular simple presentgates, present participlegating, simple past and past participlegated)
To keep something inside by means of a closed gate.
To punish, especially a child or teenager, by not allowing them to go out.
1971, E. M. Forster, Maurice, Penguin, 1972, Chapter 13, p. 72,
“I’ve missed two lectures already,” remarked Maurice, who was breakfasting in his pyjamas.
“Cut them all — he’ll only gate you.”
(biochemistry) To open a closed ion channel.
(transitive) To furnish with a gate.
(transitive) To turn (an image intensifier) on and off selectively as needed, or to avoid damage. See autogating.
Borrowed from Old Norsegata, from Proto-Germanic*gatwǭ. Cognate with Danishgade, Swedishgata, GermanGasse(“lane”). Doublet of gait.
(now Scotland, Northern England) A way, path.
(obsolete) A journey.
(Scotland, Northern England) A street; now used especially as a combining form to make the name of a street e.g. "Briggate" (a common street name in the north of England meaning "Bridge Street") or Kirkgate meaning "Church Street".