Note: these 'words' (valid or invalid) are all the permutations of the word git. These words are obtained by scrambling the letters in git.
Definitions and meaning of git
(Received Pronunciation, General American) IPA(key): /ɡɪt/
Homophone: ghit(one pronunciation)
From Middle Englishget(“[illegitimate] offspring”). A southern variant of Scotsget(“illegitimate child, brat”), related to beget.
(Britain, slang, derogatory) A silly, incompetent, stupid, annoying, or childish person (usually a man).
2000 December 18, BBC and Bafta Tribute to Michael Caine, 16:43–17:05:
Parkinson: You made films before, but the part that really made your name was Zulu, wasn't it […] and there of course—against type—you played the toff, you played the officer.
Caine: I played the officer, yeah, and everybody thought I was like that. Everyone was so shocked when they met me, this like Cockney guy had played this toffee-nosed git.
Git is usually used as an insult, more severe than twit but less severe than a true profanity like wanker or arsehole, and may often be used affectionately between friends. Get can also be used, with a subtle change of meaning. "You cheeky get!" is slightly less harsh than "You cheeky git!".
Git is frequently used in conjunction with another word to achieve a more specific meaning. For instance a "smarmy git" refers to a person of a slimy, ingratiating disposition; a "jammy git" would be a person with undeserved luck. The phrase "grumpy old git", denoting a cantankerous old man, is used with particular frequency.
In parts of northern England, Northern Ireland and Scotland, get is still used in preference to git. In the Republic of Ireland, get, rather than git is used.
The word has been ruled by the Speaker of the House of Commons to be unparliamentary language.
git (third-person singular simple presentgitting, present participlegot, simple past and past participlegotten)
(Appalachia, Southern US, African-American Vernacular) To get, begone.
(Appalachia, Southern US, African-American Vernacular) To get (leave; scram; begone).
Alternative form of geat (channel in metal casting)
GTi, IGT, tig
From Frenchjet, or directly from Latingagātēs after Ancient GreekΓαγάτης(Gagátēs), from Γάγας(Gágas, “a town and river in Lycia”).