Note: these 'words' (valid or invalid) are all the permutations of the word off. These words are obtained by scrambling the letters in off.
Definitions and meaning of off
From Middle Englishof, from Old Englishof, af, æf(“from, off, away”), from Proto-Germanic*ab(“from”), from Proto-Indo-European*h₂epo(“from, off, back”). Cognate with Scotsof, af(“off, away”), West Frisianaf, ôf(“off, away”), Dutchaf(“off, from”), German Low Germanof(“off, from”), Germanab(“off, from”), Danishaf(“of, off”), Norwegian Bokmål, Norwegian Nynorsk and Swedishav(“of, off”), Icelandicaf(“of, off”), Gothic𐌰𐍆(af, “of, from”); and with Latinab(“of, from, by”), Ancient Greekἀπό(apó, “from”), and others. Doublet of of.
(Received Pronunciation) IPA(key): /ɒf/
(Conservative RP) IPA(key): /ɔːf/
(General American) enPR: ŏf, IPA(key): /ɔf/
(cot–caught merger, Canada) IPA(key): /ɑf/
off (not comparable)
In a direction away from the speaker or object.
So this was my future home, I thought![…]Backed by towering hills, the but faintly discernible purple line of the French boundary off to the southwest, a sky of palest Gobelin flecked with fat, fleecy little clouds, it in truth looked a dear little city; the city of one's dreams.
Into a state of non-operation or non-existence.
So as to remove or separate, or be removed or separated.
Used in various other ways specific to individual idiomatic phrases, e.g. bring off, show off, put off, tell off, etc. See the entry for the individual phrase.
off is used as an adverbial particle in a number of phrasal verbs (shake off, show off, switch off, take off, and so forth). This is not to be confused with prepositional use (e.g. jump off the table, keep off the grass; see below).
off (comparativemore off, superlativemost off)
Cancelled; not happening.
The party's off because the hostess is sick.
Not fitted; not being worn.
Your feet will feel better once those tight boots are off.
The drink spilled out of the bottle because the top was off.