Note: these 'words' (valid or invalid) are all the permutations of the word part. These words are obtained by scrambling the letters in part.
Definitions and meaning of part
From Middle Englishpart, from Old Englishpart(“part”) and Old Frenchpart(“part”); both from Latinpartem, accusative of pars(“piece, portion, share, side, party, faction, role, character, lot, fate, task, lesson, part, member”), from Proto-Indo-European*par-, *per-(“to cut, bore”). Akin to portio(“a portion, part”), parare(“to make ready, prepare”). Displaced Middle Englishdel, dele(“part”) (from Old Englishdǣl(“part, distribution”) > Modern English deal(“portion; amount”)), Middle Englishdale, dole(“part, portion”) (from Old Englishdāl(“portion”) > Modern English dole), Middle Englishsliver(“part, portion”) (from Middle Englishsliven(“to cut, cleave”), from Old English(tō)slīfan(“to split”)).
(Received Pronunciation) IPA(key): /pɑːt/
(General American) enPR: pärt, IPA(key): /pɑɹt/
(General Australian, General New Zealand) IPA(key): /pɐːt/
A portion; a component.
A fraction of a whole.
A distinct element of something larger.
A group inside a larger group.
Share, especially of a profit.
A unit of relative proportion in a mixture.
3.5 centiliters of one ingredient in a mixed drink.
A section of a document.
A section of land; an area of a country or other territory; region.
(mathematics, dated) A factor.
(US) A room in a public building, especially a courtroom.
Position or role (especially in a play).
(music) The melody played or sung by a particular instrument, voice, or group of instruments or voices, within a polyphonic piece.
Each of two contrasting sides of an argument, debate etc.; "hand".
He that is not against us is on our part.
1650, Edmund Waller, to my Lady Morton (epistle)
Make whole kingdoms take her brother's part.
(US) The dividing line formed by combing the hair in different directions.
(Judaism) In the Hebrew lunisolar calendar, a unit of time equivalent to 3⅓ seconds.
A constituent of character or capacity; quality; faculty; talent; usually in the plural with a collective sense.
1790, Edmund Burke, Reflections on the Revolution in France
men of considerable parts
(action of a whole): piece, portion, component, element
part (third-person singular simple presentparts, present participleparting, simple past and past participleparted)
(intransitive) To leave the company of.
1879, Anthony Trollope, John Caldigate
It was strange to him that a father should feel no tenderness at parting with an only son.
1841, Andrew Reed, The is an Hour when I must Part 
There is an hour when I must part / From all I hold most dear
1860, George Eliot, Recollections of Italy
his precious bag, which he would by no means part from
To cut hair with a parting; shed.
(transitive) To divide in two.
1884, Mark Twain, The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn, Chapter VII
I run the canoe into a deep dent in the bank that I knowed about; I had to part the willow branches to get in; and when I made fast nobody could a seen the canoe from the outside.
(intransitive) To be divided in two or separated; shed.
(transitive, now rare) To divide up; to share.
1526, William Tyndale, trans. Bible, Luke III:
He that hath ij. cootes, lett hym parte with hym that hath none: And he that hath meate, let him do lyke wyse.
They parted my raiment among them.
(obsolete) To have a part or share; to partake.
They shall part alike.
To separate or disunite; to remove from contact or contiguity; to sunder.
While he blessed them, he was parted from them, and carried up into heaven.
"A fine man, that Dunwody, yonder," commented the young captain, as they parted, and as he turned to his prisoner. "We'll see him on in Washington some day. He is strengthening his forces now against Mr. Benton out there.[…]."
(obsolete) To hold apart; to stand or intervene between.
To separate by a process of extraction, elimination, or secretion.
The liver minds his own affair,[…]/ And parts and strains the vital juices.
(transitive, archaic) To leave; to quit.
(transitive, Internet) To leave (an IRC channel).
2000, "Phantom", Re: Uhm... hi... I guess... (on newsgroup alt.support.boy-lovers)
He parted the channel saying "SHUTUP!"[…]so I queried him, asking if there was something I could do[…]maybe talk[…]so we did[…]since then, I've been seeing him on IRC every day (really can't imagine him not being on IRC anymore actually).
part (not comparable)
Fred was part owner of the car.
part (not comparable)
Partly; partially; fractionally.
part on Wikipedia.Wikipedia
part at OneLook Dictionary Search
part in Webster’s Revised Unabridged Dictionary, G. & C. Merriam, 1913.
part in The Century Dictionary, New York, N.Y.: The Century Co., 1911.
TRAP, patr-, prat, rapt, rtPA, tarp, trap
(Balearic, Valencian) IPA(key): /ˈpaɾt/
(Central) IPA(key): /ˈpart/
(Alghero) IPA(key): /ˈpaɫt/
birthing (act of giving birth)
(figuratively) birth of an idea
From Old Occitanpart, from Latinpartem, accusative of pars, from Proto-Italic*partis.
a part de
Borrowed from LatinParthus(“Parthia”).
part (feminineparta, masculine pluralparts, feminine pluralpartes)
partm (pluralparts, feminineparta)
“part” in Diccionari català-valencià-balear, Antoni Maria Alcover and Francesc de Borja Moll, 1962.
“part” in Diccionari de la llengua catalana, segona edició, Institut d’Estudis Catalans.
part(the melody played or sung by a particular instrument, voice, or group of instruments or voices, within a polyphonic piece)
part in Příruční slovník jazyka českého, 1935–1957
part in Slovník spisovného jazyka českého, 1960–1971, 1989
partn (pluralparten, diminutivepartjen)
Onomatopoetic. Cognate to Voticpartti. Probably the same root as in parisema(“to thud with pauses”).
part (genitivepardi, partitiveparti)
participle accusative singular of partur
fyri ein part - partial
From Old Frenchpart, from Latinpartem, accusative of pars, from Proto-Italic*partis.
portion, part, slice
Conjugated form of -ir verb partir
third-person singular present indicative of partir
“part” in Trésor de la langue française informatisé (The Digitized Treasury of the French Language).
From Latinpars, partem.
delivery, birth, childbirth
Borrowed from Italian, from Latinportus. Compare Italianporto(“port, harbour”).
shore, coast, bank, beach
part in Bárczi, Géza and László Országh: A magyar nyelv értelmező szótára (’An Explanatory Dictionary of the Hungarian Language’). Budapest: Akadémiai Kiadó, 1959–1962.
indefinite accusative singular of partur
From Latinpars, partem.
parde, paart, parte, perte
From Old Frenchpart and Old Englishpart, both from Latinpartem, accusative singular of pars, from Proto-Italic*partis.