Note: these 'words' (valid or invalid) are all the permutations of the word ice. These words are obtained by scrambling the letters in ice.
Definitions and meaning of ice
From Middle Englishis, from Old Englishīs(“ice”), from Proto-Germanic*īsą (compare West Frisianiis, Dutchijs, German Low GermanIes, GermanEis, Danish, Swedish and Norwegianis), from Proto-Indo-European*h₁eyH-. Compare Lithuanianýnis(“glazed frost”), Russianи́ней(ínej, “hoarfrost”), Ossetianих(ix), ех(ex, “ice”), Persianیخ (yax), Kurdishqeş.
(UK, US) IPA(key): /aɪs/
(Canada, many US accents) IPA(key): [ʌɪs]
ice (countable and uncountable, pluralices)
(uncountable) Water in frozen (solid) form.
1882, Popular Science Monthly (volume 20), "The Freezing of a Salt Lake"
It has always been difficult to explain how ice is formed on the surface of oceans while the temperature of maximum density is lower than that of cogelation, and the observations on this lake were instituted in the hope that they might throw light upon the subject.
(uncountable, physics, astronomy) Any frozen volatile chemical, such as ammonia or carbon dioxide.
(uncountable, astronomy) Any volatile chemical, such as water, ammonia, or carbon dioxide, not necessarily in solid form.
(countable) A frozen dessert made of fruit juice, water and sugar.
(Britain, countable, dated) An ice cream.
(uncountable) Any substance having the appearance of ice.
(uncountable, slang) One or more diamonds.
(uncountable, slang, drugs) Crystal form of amphetamine-based drugs.
(uncountable, ice hockey) The area where a game of ice hockey is played.
2006, CBC, Finland, Sweden 'the dream final', February 26 2002,
The neighbouring countries have enjoyed many great battles on the ice. They last met for gold at the 1998 world championship, won by Sweden. Three years earlier, Finland bested Sweden for the only world title in its history.
(slang) Money paid as a bribe.
1960, United States. Congress, Congressional Record
Theater operators, theater party agents, playwrights, and others who have ready access to tickets may get in on the “ice” and sometimes the producer is in on it too.
1970, Congressional Record: Proceedings and Debates
This “ice” is bribe money paid to public officials to purchase protection for illegal activities. […] Just consider the “ice” money available to the men involved in the examples just cited.
See ice/translations § Noun
ice (third-person singular simple presentices, present participleicing, simple past and past participleiced)
(transitive) To cool with ice, as a beverage.
2008, Deirdre Pitney, Donna Dourney, Triathlon Training For Dummies (page 240)
To treat runner's knee, you need to rest from running or any other high-impact activity, ice the knee, and strengthen the quadriceps through weight training.
(intransitive) To become ice; to freeze.
(transitive) To make icy; to freeze.
(transitive, slang) To murder.
(transitive) To cover with icing (frosting made of sugar and milk or white of egg); to frost; as cakes, tarts, etc.
(ice hockey) To put out a team for a match.
Milton Keynes have yet to ice a team this season
(ice hockey) To shoot the puck the length of the playing surface, causing a stoppage in play called icing.
If the Bruins ice the puck, the faceoff will be in their own zone.
“Ice” in David Barthelmy, Webmineral Mineralogy Database, 1997–.
“ice”, in Mindat.org, Hudson Institute of Mineralogy, accessed 29 August 2016.
ice on Wikipedia.Wikipedia
CEI, EIC, IEC
Of uncertain origin, perhaps from a Saharan language; compare Dazagaidi.
icḕm (possessed formicèn)
second-person singular present active imperative of īciō