Note: these 'words' (valid or invalid) are all the permutations of the word hit. These words are obtained by scrambling the letters in hit.
Definitions and meaning of hit
enPR: hĭt, IPA(key): /hɪt/
From Middle Englishhitten(“to hit, strike, make contact with”), from Old Englishhittan(“to meet with, come upon, fall in with”), from Old Norsehitta(“to strike, meet”), from Proto-Germanic*hittijaną(“to come upon, find”), from Proto-Indo-European*kh₂eyd-(“to fall; fall upon; hit; cut; hew”).
hit (third-person singular simple presenthits, present participlehitting, simple pasthitor(dialectal, obsolete)hator(rare, dialectal)het, past participlehitor(archaic, rare, dialectal)hitten)
(heading, physical)To strike.
(transitive) To administer a blow to, directly or with a weapon or missile.
1922-1927, Frank Harris, My Life and Loves
He tried to hit me but I dodged the blow and went out to plot revenge.
1934, Robert E. Howard, The Slugger's Game
I hunted him for half a hour, aiming to learn him to hit a man with a table-leg and then run, but I didn't find him.
(transitive) To come into contact with forcefully and suddenly.
a dozen apples, each of them near as large as a Bristol barrel, came tumbling about my ears; one of them hit me on the back as I chanced to stoop, and knocked me down flat on my face.
1882, Nathaniel Hawthorne, Doctor Grimshawe's Secret: A romance
Meanwhile the street boys kept up a shower of mud balls, many of which hit the Doctor, while the rest were distributed upon his assailants.
(intransitive) To strike against something.
If bodies be extension alone, […]how can they move and hit one against another?
(transitive) To activate a button or key by pressing and releasing it.
(transitive, slang) To kill a person, usually on the instructions of a third party.
1973, Mario Puzo, Francis Ford Coppola, The Godfather Part II (screenplay, second draft)
FREDO: Mikey, why would they ever hit poor old Frankie Five-Angels? I loved that ole sonuvabitch.
(transitive, military) To attack, especially amphibiously.
(transitive) To manage to touch (a target) in the right place.
I hit the jackpot.
(transitive, colloquial) To switch on.
Somebody's been here! Hit the lights!
(transitive, colloquial) To briefly visit.
(transitive, informal) To encounter an obstacle or other difficulty.
(heading)To attain, to achieve.
(transitive, informal) To reach or achieve.
2012, August 1. Owen Gibson in Guardian Unlimited, London 2012: rowers Glover and Stanning win Team GB's first gold medal:
And her success with Glover, a product of the National Lottery-funded Sporting Giants talent identification programme, will also spark relief among British officials who were starting to fret a little about hitting their target of equalling fourth in the medal table from Beijing.
(intransitive) To meet or reach what was aimed at or desired; to succeed, often by luck.
1733, Jonathan Swift, On Poetry, a Rhapsody
Millions miss for one that hits.
To guess; to light upon or discover.
(transitive) To affect negatively.
(figuratively) To attack.
(heading, games)To make a play.
(transitive, card games) In blackjack, to deal a card to.
(intransitive, baseball) To come up to bat.
(backgammon) To take up, or replace by a piece belonging to the opposing player; said of a single unprotected piece on a point.
(transitive, computing, programming) To use; to connect to.
(transitive, US, slang) To have sex with.
(transitive, US, slang) To inhale an amount of smoke from a narcotic substance, particularly marijuana.
(administer a blow):beat, pelt, thump; see also Thesaurus:hit
(kill a person):bump off, do away with, whack; see also Thesaurus:kill
(attack):beset, fall upon, lay into; see also Thesaurus:attack
(have sex with):bang, ram, smash; see also Thesaurus:copulate with
(smoke marijuana):smoke up, toke
(manage to touch in the right place):miss
A blow; a punch; a striking against; the collision of one body against another; the stroke that touches anything.
So he the fam'd Cilician fencer prais'd, / And, at each hit, with wonder seem'd amaz'd.
The hit was very slight.
Something very successful, such as a song, film, or video game, that receives widespread recognition and acclaim.
An attack on a location, person or people.
A collision of a projectile with the target.
In the game of Battleship, a correct guess at where one's opponent ship is.
(computing, Internet) A match found by searching a computer system or search engine
(Internet) A measured visit to a web site, a request for a single file from a web server.
My site received twice as many hits after being listed in a search engine.
An approximately correct answer in a test set.
(baseball) The complete play, when the batter reaches base without the benefit of a walk, error, or fielder’s choice.
The catcher got a hit to lead off the fifth.
(colloquial) A dose of an illegal or addictive drug.
Where am I going to get my next hit?
A premeditated murder done for criminal or political purposes.
(dated) A peculiarly apt expression or turn of thought; a phrase which hits the mark.
a happy hit
(backgammon) A move that throws one of the opponent's men back to the entering point.
(backgammon) A game won after the adversary has removed some of his men. It counts for less than a gammon.
hit (not comparable)
The band played their hit song to the delight of the fans.
From Middle Englishhit(“it”), from Old Englishhit(“it”), from Proto-Germanic*hit(“this, this one”), from Proto-Indo-European*ḱe-, *ḱey-(“this, here”). Cognate with Dutchhet(“it”). More at it. Note 'it.
hit (subjective and objectivehit, reflexive and intensivehitself, possessive adjective and nounhits)
1922, Philip Gengembre Hubert, The Atlantic monthly, Volume 130:
But how hit was to come about didn't appear.
1998, Nancy A. Walker, What's so funny?: humor in American culture:
Now, George, grease it good, an' let hit slide down the hill hits own way.
iht, ith, thi-
hüt, hüüd (Uri)
From Old High Germanhiutu, from hiu + tagu, a calque of Latinhodie. Cognate with Germanheute, Dutchheden.
hit(something very successful)
From Proto-Malayo-Polynesian*(i-)kita, from Proto-Austronesian*(i-)kita. Doublet of ta.
we, us (inclusive)
hit is used either as a subject of an intransitive verb or as an object of a transitive verb, while ta is used as a subject of a transitive verb.
In transitive clauses with an indefinite object, hit can be used as a subject.
Donald M. Topping (1973) Chamorro Reference Grammar, Honolulu: University of Hawaii Press.
hit (a success, especially in the entertainment industry)