Note: these 'words' (valid or invalid) are all the permutations of the word let. These words are obtained by scrambling the letters in let.
Definitions and meaning of let
lettest(2nd person singular simple present and simple past; archaic)
letteth(3rd person singular simple present; archaic)
From Middle Englishleten, læten, from Old Englishlǣtan(“to allow, let go, bequeath, leave, rent”), from Proto-West Germanic*lātan, from Proto-Germanic*lētaną(“to leave behind, allow”), from Proto-Indo-European*leh₁d-(“to let, leave behind”).
let (third-person singular simple presentlets, present participleletting, simple pastletor(obsolete)leet, past participleletor(archaic)letten)
(transitive) To allow to, not to prevent (+ infinitive, but usually without to).
Pharaoh said, I will let you go.
1971, Ursula K. Le Guin, The Tombs of Atuan
He could not be let die of thirst there alone in the dark.
(transitive) To leave.
(transitive) To allow the release of (a fluid).
(transitive) To allow possession of (a property etc.) in exchange for rent.
(transitive) To give, grant, or assign, as a work, privilege, or contract; often with out.
(transitive)Used to introduce an imperative in the first or third person.
(transitive, obsolete except with know) To cause (+ bare infinitive).
1818, John Keats, "To—":
Time's sea hath been five years at its slow ebb, / Long hours have to and fro let creep the sand[…].
The use of “let” to introduce an imperative may sometimes be confused with its use, as its own imperative, in the sense of “to allow”. For example, the sentence “Let me go to the store.” could either be a second-person imperative of “let” (addressing someone who might prevent the speaker from going to the store) or a first-person singular imperative of “go” (not implying any such preventer).
(to allow):allow, permit
The allowing of possession of a property etc. in exchange for rent.
From Middle Englishletten(“to hinder, delay”), from Old Englishlettan(“to hinder, delay”; literally, “to make late”), from Proto-West Germanic*lattjan, from Proto-Germanic*latjaną. Akin to Old Englishlatian(“to delay”), Dutchletten, Old Englishlæt(“late”). More at late, delay.
let (third-person singular simple presentlets, present participleletting, simple pastletted, past participlelet)
(archaic) To hinder, prevent, impede, hamper, cumber; to obstruct (someone or something).
He who now letteth will let, until he be taken out of the way.
?, Alfred Tennyson, Lancelot and Elaine
Mine ancient wound is hardly whole, / And lets me from the saddle.
(obsolete) To prevent someone from doing something; also to prevent something from happening.
1526, William Tyndale, trans. Bible, Acts 8:
And as they went on their waye, they cam unto a certayne water, and the gelded man sayde: Se here is water, what shall lett me to be baptised?
(obsolete) To tarry or delay.
No longer wold he lette.
An obstacle or hindrance.
1567 Arthur Golding; Ovid's Metamorphoses Bk. 3 Lines 60-1
And Cadmus saw his campanie make tarience in that sort
He marveld what should be their let, and went to seeke them out.
1552, Hugh Latimer, the third sermon preached on the twenty-first Sunday after Trinity
Consider whether your doings be to the let of your salvation or not.
(tennis) The hindrance caused by the net during serve, only if the ball falls legally.
without let or hindrance
The Dictionary of the Scots Language
ELT, ETL, LTE, TEL, TLE, Tel., elt, tel
flight (the act of flying)
genitive plural of léto
let in Příruční slovník jazyka českého, 1935–1957
let in Slovník spisovného jazyka českého, 1960–1971, 1989
From Old Norseléttr, from Proto-Germanic*linhtaz, cognate with Swedishlätt, Englishlight and Germanleicht.
let (plural and definite singular attributivelette)