Note: these 'words' (valid or invalid) are all the permutations of the word jet. These words are obtained by scrambling the letters in jet.
Definitions and meaning of jet
Borrowed from Frenchjet(“spurt”, literally “a throw”), from Old Frenchget, giet, from Vulgar Latin*iectus, jectus, from Latiniactus(“a throwing, a throw”), from iacere(“to throw”). See abject, ejaculate, gist, jess, jut. Cognate with Spanishechar.
A collimated stream, spurt or flow of liquid or gas from a pressurized container, an engine, etc.
A spout or nozzle for creating a jet of fluid.
(aviation) A type of airplane using jet engines rather than propellers.
An engine that propels a vehicle using a stream of fluid as propulsion.
A rocket engine.
A part of a carburetor that controls the amount of fuel mixed with the air.
(physics) A narrow cone of hadrons and other particles produced by the hadronization of a quark or gluon.
(dated) Drift; scope; range, as of an argument.
(printing, dated) The sprue of a type, which is broken from it when the type is cold.
(Can we find and add a quotation of Knight to this entry?)
jet (third-person singular simple presentjets, present participlejetting, simple past and past participlejetted)
(intransitive) To spray out of a container.
(transitive) To spray with liquid from a container.
(intransitive) To travel on a jet aircraft or otherwise by jet propulsion
(intransitive) To move (running, walking etc.) rapidly around
To shoot forward or out; to project; to jut out.
To strut; to walk with a lofty or haughty gait; to be insolent; to obtrude.
c. 1593, William Shakespeare, Titus Andronicus, Act II Scene 1,
Why, lords, and think you not how dangerous
It is to jet upon a prince’s right?
c. 1602, William Shakespeare, Twelfth Night, Act II Scene 5,
Contemplation makes a rare turkey-cock of him: how he jets under his advanced plumes!
To jerk; to jolt; to be shaken.
1719, Richard Wiseman, Serjeant-Chirurgeon to King Charles II, Eight Chirurgical Treatises, London: B. Tooke et al., 5th edition, Volume 2, Book 5, Chapter 4, p. 78,
A Lady was wounded down the whole Length of the Forehead to the Nose […] It happened to her travelling in a Hackney-Coach, upon the jetting whereof she was thrown out of the hinder Seat against a Bar of Iron in the forepart of the Coach.
To adjust the fuel to air ratio of a carburetor; to install or adjust a carburetor jet
(slang) To leave.
jet (not comparable)
Propelled by turbine engines.
From Middle Englishget, geet, gete, from a northern form of Old Frenchjayet, jaiet, gaiet, from Latingagātēs, from Ancient GreekΓαγάτης(Gagátēs), from Γάγας(Gágas, “a town and river in Lycia”). Doublet of gagate.
(mineralogy) A hard, black form of coal, sometimes used in jewellery.