Note: these 'words' (valid or invalid) are all the permutations of the word mop. These words are obtained by scrambling the letters in mop.
Definitions and meaning of mop
From Middle Englishmappe (also as mappel), perhaps borrowed from Walloonmappe(“napkin”), from Latinmappa(“napkin, cloth”). Believed to be from a Semitic source, variously claimed as Phoenician or Punic (the latter by Quintilian). Compare Modern Hebrewמפה (mapá, “a map; a cloth”) (shortened from מנָפָה (manpah, “fluttering banner, streaming cloth”)). More at map.
(Received Pronunciation) IPA(key): /mɒp/
(General American) IPA(key): /mɑp/
An implement for washing floors or similar, made of a piece of cloth, or a collection of thrums, or coarse yarn, fastened to a handle.
A wash with a mop; the act of mopping.
(humorous) A dense head of hair.
(Britain, dialect, obsolete) A fair where servants are hired.
(Britain, dialect, obsolete) The young of any animal.
(Britain, dialect, obsolete) A young girl; a moppet.
A made-up face; a grimace.
1610, William Shakespeare, The Tempest, act 4 scene 1
Before you can say 'Come' and 'Go,'
And breathe twice; and cry 'so, so,'
Each one, tripping on his toe,
Will be here with mop and mow.
(African-American Vernacular, MLE, slang) A firearm particularly if it has a large magazine (compare broom, but still can be related to MP)
mop (third-person singular simple presentmops, present participlemopping, simple past and past participlemopped)
(transitive) To rub, scrub, clean or wipe with a mop, or as if with a mop.
(intransitive) To make a wry expression with the mouth.
By “mopping” (stealing) the clothes and accessories necessary to effect their look, or by buying breasts, reconstructed noses, lifted chins, and female genitals, the children turn traditional ideas of labor around: […]
(fair where servants are hired):1873, John Camden Hotten, The Slang Dictionary
MPO, OPM, PMO, POM, Pom, pom
The now-obsolete sense brick, attested from the 17th century, appears to be the oldest, with the sense cookie following in the 18th century. The exact relationship between the various later senses is unclear. The ultimate origin is unclear, but possibly corrupted from mok(“mug, cup”).
mopm (pluralmoppen, diminutivemopjen)
a joke, jest
a tune, melody
a type of cookie
(endearing, often in the diminutive) a woman or girl
(obsolete) a brick
The use as an affectionate term of address is often as a diminutive, and specifically in the non-standard form moppie. The standard diminutive mopje is never used for this sense.
→ Indonesian: mop (only found in the phrase April Mop)
Borrowed from Englishmop.
mopm (pluralmops, diminutivemopjen)
a mop (an implement for washing floors, etc.)
→ Papiamentu: mòp
See the etymology of the corresponding lemma form.
first-person singular present indicative of moppen
imperative of moppen
mop(implement for washing floors)
mop in Wielki słownik języka polskiego, Instytut Języka Polskiego PAN