Note: these 'words' (valid or invalid) are all the permutations of the word got. These words are obtained by scrambling the letters in got.
Definitions and meaning of got
(Received Pronunciation) IPA(key): /ɡɒt/
(General American) IPA(key): /ɡɑt/
(Boston, New England) IPA(key): /ɡʌt/, /ɡɒt/
simple past tense of get
We got the last bus home.
(Britain, Australia, New Zealand)past participle of get
By that time we'd got very cold.
I've got two children.
How many children have you got?
I can't go out tonight, I've got to study for my exams.
(Southern US, with to) must; have (to).
I got to go study.
1971, Carol King and Gerry Goffin, “Smackwater Jack”, Tapestry, Ode Records
We got to ride to clean up the streets / For our wives and our daughters!
(Southern US, nonstandard) have
They got a new car.
He got a lot of nerve.
(Southern US, African-American Vernacular, euphemistic, slang) to be murdered
He got got.
(past participle of get): The second sentence literally means "At some time in the past I got (obtained) two children", but in "have got" constructions like this, where "got" is used in the sense of "obtained", the sense of obtaining is lost, becoming merely one of possessing, and the sentence is in effect just a more colloquial way of saying "I have two children". Similarly, the third sentence is just a more colloquial way of saying "How many children do you have?"
(past participle of get): The American and archaic British usage of the verb conjugates as get-got-gotten or as get-got-got depending on the meaning (see Usage Notes on "get" for details), whereas the modern British usage of the verb has mostly lost this distinction and conjugates as get-got-got in most cases.
(expressing obligation): "Got" is a filler word here with no obvious grammatical or semantic function. "I have to study for my exams" has the same meaning. It is often stressed in speech: "You've just got to see this."
(have): In nonstandard speech the verb may be reinterpreted as a regular present tense, so that the form gots appears in the third-person singular present, e.g. She gots a red bike.
(must, have (to)):gotta (informal)
GTO, OTG, TGO, tog
(Balearic, Central, Valencian) IPA(key): /ˈɡɔt/
From Vulgar Latin*gottus, from Latinguttus.
glass (drinking glass)
gotm (pluralgots, femininegoda)
nominative plural of go
German Low German
Alternative spelling of goot
From Dutchgoot(“gutter”), from Middle Dutchgōte, from Old Dutch*gota, from Proto-Germanic*gutō.