Note: these 'words' (valid or invalid) are all the permutations of the word leg. These words are obtained by scrambling the letters in leg.
Definitions and meaning of leg
From Middle Englishleg, legge, from Old Norseleggr(“leg, calf, bone of the arm or leg, hollow tube, stalk”), from Proto-Germanic*lagjaz, *lagwijaz(“leg, thigh”), from Proto-Indo-European*(ǝ)lak-, *lēk-(“leg; the main muscle of the arm or leg”).
Cognate with Scotsleg(“leg”), Icelandicleggur(“leg, limb”), Norwegian Bokmållegg(“leg”), Norwegian Nynorsklegg(“leg”), Swedish Swedishlägg(“leg, shank, shaft”), Danishlæg(“leg”), Lombardiclagi(“thigh, shank, leg”), Latinlacertus(“limb, arm”), Persianلنگ (leng). Upon borrowing, mostly displaced the native Old English term sċanca (Modern English shank).
(UK, US) IPA(key): /lɛɡ/
(some US dialects) IPA(key): /leɪɡ/
A limb or appendage that an animal uses for support or locomotion.
In humans, the lower limb extending from the groin to the ankle.
(anatomy) The portion of the lower limb of a human that extends from the knee to the ankle.
A part of garment, such as a pair of trousers/pants, that covers a leg.
A rod-like protrusion from an inanimate object, supporting it from underneath.
(figuratively) Something that supports.
A stage of a journey, race etc.
(nautical) A distance that a sailing vessel does without changing the sails from one side to the other.
(nautical) One side of a multiple-sided (often triangular) course in a sailing race.
(sports) A single game or match played in a tournament or other sporting contest.
(geometry) One of the two sides of a right triangle that is not the hypotenuse.
(geometry) One of the branches of a hyperbola or other curve which extend outward indefinitely.
(usually used in plural) The ability of something to persist or succeed over a long period of time.
(Britain, slang, archaic) A disreputable sporting character; a blackleg.
An extension of a steam boiler downward, in the form of a narrow space between vertical plates, sometimes nearly surrounding the furnace and ash pit, and serving to support the boiler; called also water leg.
In a grain elevator, the case containing the lower part of the belt which carries the buckets.
(cricket, attributive)Denotes the half of the field on the same side as the batsman's legs; the left side for a right-handed batsman.
(telephony) A branch or lateral circuit connecting an instrument with the main line.
(electrical) A branch circuit; one phase of a polyphase system.
(finance) An underlying instrument of a derivatives strategy.
(US, slang, military) An army soldier assigned to a paratrooper unit who has not yet been qualified as a paratrooper.
(archaic) A gesture of submission; a bow or curtsey. Chiefly in phrase make a leg.
1748, Samuel Richardson, Clarissa, Letter 74:
Hickman came in, making his legs, and stroking his cravat and ruffles.
(journalism) A column, as a unit of length of text as laid out.
2015, Homer L. Hall, Megan Fromm, Aaron Manfull, Student Journalism & Media Literacy (page 266)
A leg is one column of a story. It has two legs if it is set in two columns and three legs if it is set in three columns. Avoid legs longer than 10 inches and shorter than 1 inch.
(side of a right triangle):cathetus
See leg/translations § Noun.
leg (third-person singular simple presentlegs, present participlelegging, simple past and past participlelegged)
To remove the legs from an animal carcass.
To build legs onto a platform or stage for support.
To put a series of three or more options strikes into the stock market.
To apply force using the leg (as in 'to leg a horse').
leg (plural not attested)
Abbreviation of legislature.
Abbreviation of legend.
leg (not comparable)
Abbreviation of legislative.
ELG, ElG, gel
From Latinligō. Compare Romanianlega, leg.
leg (second-person singular present indicativeledz, third-person singular present indicativeleadziorleadze, second-person plural present indicativeligats, past participleligatã)