Goer in Scrabble Dictionary

Lookup Word Points and Definitions

What does goer mean? Is goer a Scrabble word?

How many points in Scrabble is goer worth? goer how many points in Words With Friends? What does goer mean? Get all these answers on this page.

Scrabble® and Words with Friends® points for goer

See how to calculate how many points for goer.

Is goer a Scrabble word?

Yes. The word goer is a Scrabble US word. The word goer is worth 5 points in Scrabble:

G2O1E1R1

Is goer a Scrabble UK word?

Yes. The word goer is a Scrabble UK word and has 5 points:

G2O1E1R1

Is goer a Words With Friends word?

Yes. The word goer is a Words With Friends word. The word goer is worth 6 points in Words With Friends (WWF):

G3O1E1R1

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Valid words made from Goer

You can make 22 words from 'goer' in our Scrabble US and Canada dictionary.

4 letters words from 'goer'

ERGO 5GOER 5
GORE 5OGRE 5
REGO 5 

3 letters words from 'goer'

EGO 4ERG 4
GEO 4GER 4
GOE 4GOR 4
ORE 3ORG 4
REG 4REO 3
ROE 3 

2 letters words from 'goer'

ER 2GO 3
OE 2OR 2
RE 2 

All 4 letters words made out of goer

goer oger geor egor oegr eogr gore ogre groe rgoe orge roge gero egro greo rgeo ergo rego oerg eorg oreg roeg erog reog

Note: these 'words' (valid or invalid) are all the permutations of the word goer. These words are obtained by scrambling the letters in goer.

Definitions and meaning of goer

goer

Etymology

From Middle English goere, equivalent to go +‎ -er. Compare German Geher (goer, walker).

Pronunciation

  • (General American) IPA(key): /ˈɡoʊɚ/
  • Rhymes: -əʊə(ɹ)

Noun

goer (plural goers)

  1. One who, or that which, goes.
    • c. 1602, William Shakespeare, All’s Well That Ends Well, Act I, Scene 2,[1]
      Such a man
      Might be a copy to these younger times;
      Which, follow’d well, would demonstrate them now
      But goers backward.
    • 1845, Thomas Babington Macaulay, Letter to Hannah Macaulay dated 19 December, 1845 in G. Otto Trevelyan (ed.), The Life and Letters of Lord Macaulay, New York: Harper, 1875, Volume 2, p. 149,[2]
      Lord John has been all day in his inner library. His antechamber has been filled with comers and goers, some talking in knots, some writing notes at tables.
    • 1927, Virginia Woolf, To the Lighthouse, London: The Hogarth Press, 1930, Part 1, p. 58,[3]
      [] the two classes of men; on the one hand the steady goers of superhuman strength [] plodding and persevering, [] ; on the other the gifted, the inspired []
  2. Anything, especially a machine such as a motor car, that performs well, or operates successfully.
    I bought her secondhand, but she's a good little goer.
  3. (Britain, slang) A person, often a woman, who enjoys sexual activity.
    • 1990, Hampton Charles, Advantage Miss Seeton,[4] page 45,
      He winked at Parsons. "If I'm any judge, she must've bin a right little goer in 'er day."
    • 2001, Peter Buse, Drama + Theory: Critical Approaches to Modern British Drama,[5] page 102,
      ' [] (Intimate, man to man) Eh, I bet she's a goer, int she sunshine? She's got a fair pair of knockers on her too.'
    • 2001, Edna Walsh, Bedbound and Misterman,[6] →ISBN, page 22,
      'I can tell that yer a right little goer, hey Larsie?!' I call over two slappers and slip them a few hundred! Before I know it me and Lars and the two slappers are rolling around a giant bed with the hungriest genitals in Gay Paree!
  4. (obsolete) A foot (body part).
    • c. 1615, George Chapman (translator), Homer’s Odysses, London: Nathaniell Butter, Book 13, p. 202,[7]
      [] a double Mantle cast
      A’ thwart his Shoulders, his faire goers g[r]ac’st
      With fitted shooes; and in his hand, a Dart
  5. (dated) A horse, considered in reference to its gait.
    • 1727, Daniel Defoe, A Tour thro’ the Whole Island of Great Britain, London: J. Osborn et al., 1742, Volume 4, Letter 3, p. 106,[8]
      These Horses, which are very much bought up in England, are remarkable for being good natural Pacers, strong, easy Goers, hardy, gentle, well-broken, and, above all, not apt to tire.
    • 1914, James Joyce, “The Dead” in Dubliners,
      “I'd like nothing better this minute,” said Mr Browne stoutly, “than a rattling fine walk in the country or a fast drive with a good spanking goer between the shafts.”

Derived terms

Translations

Anagrams

  • Geor., Gero, Gore, Ogre, Rego, ergo, ergo-, gero-, gore, ogre, orge, rego, roge

Source: wiktionary.org
  • one that goes.
    (source: Collins Scrabble Dictionary)