Note: these 'words' (valid or invalid) are all the permutations of the word hot. These words are obtained by scrambling the letters in hot.
Definitions and meaning of hot
(physically attractive):hawt(slang, especially Internet), hott (slang, especially Internet)
From Middle Englishhot, hat, from Old Englishhāt(“hot, fervent, fervid, fierce”), from Proto-Germanic*haitaz(“hot”), from Proto-Indo-European*kay-(“hot; to heat”). Cognate with Scotshate, hait(“hot”), North Frisianhiet(“hot”), Saterland Frisianheet(“hot”), West Frisianhjit(“hot”), Dutchheet(“hot”), Low Germanhet(“hot”), German Low Germanheet(“hot”), Germanheiß(“hot”), Danishhed(“hot”), Swedishhet(“hot”), Icelandicheitur(“hot”).
There was also hairdressing: hairdressing, too, really was hairdressing in those times — no running a comb through it and that was that. It was curled, frizzed, waved, put in curlers overnight, waved with hot tongs;[…].
(of the weather) Causing the air to be hot.
(of a person or animal) Feeling the sensation of heat, especially to the point of discomfort.
(of a temper) Easily provoked to anger.
(of food) Spicy, pungent, piquant, as some chilis and other spices are.
(informal) Very good, remarkable, exciting. [from the 19thc.]
Stolen. [from the 20thc.]
(not comparable) Electrically charged.
(informal) Radioactive. [from the 20thc.]
(slang, of a person) Very physically and/or sexually attractive.
(slang) Sexual or sexy; involving sexual intercourse or sexual excitement.
(slang) Sexually aroused; randy.
(slang, with for) Attracted to.
Popular; in demand.
Of great current interest; provoking current debate or controversy.
a hot topic
Very close to finding or guessing something to be found or guessed.
Performing strongly; having repeated successes.
1938, Harold M. Sherman, "Shooting Stars," Boys' Life (March 1938), Published by Boy Scouts of America, p.5:
"Keep going! You're hot tonight!" urged Wally.
2002, Peter Krause & Andy King, Play-By-Play Golf, First Avenue Editions, p.55:
The ball lands on the fairway, just a couple of yards in front of the green. "Nice shot Sarah! You're hot today!" Jenny says.
Fresh; just released.
1960, Super Markets of the Sixties: Findings, recommendations.- v.2. The plans and sketches, Super Market Institute, p.30:
A kid can stand in the street and sell newspapers, if the headlines are hot.
2000, David Cressy, Travesties and transgressions in Tudor and Stuart England: tales of discord and dissension, Oxford University Press, p.34:
Some of these publications show signs of hasty production, indicating that they were written while the news was hot.
Uncomfortable, difficult to deal with; awkward, dangerous, unpleasant.
(slang)Used to emphasize the short duration or small quantity of something
(slang) Characterized by police presence or activity.
(slang, of a draft/check) Not covered by funds on account.
For quotations using this term, see Citations:hot.
(having a high temperature):heated; see also Thesaurus:hot
(of the weather):baking, boiling, boiling hot, sultry, sweltering
(feeling the sensation of heat):baking, boiling, boiling hot