Note: these 'words' (valid or invalid) are all the permutations of the word pay. These words are obtained by scrambling the letters in pay.
Definitions and meaning of pay
enPR: pā, IPA(key): /peɪ/, [pʰeɪ]
From Middle Englishpayen, from Old Frenchpaiier(“pay”), from Medieval Latinpācāre(“to settle, satisfy”) from Latinpācāre(“to pacify”). Displaced native Middle Englishyelden, yielden(“to pay”) (from Old Englishġieldan(“to pay”)) and Middle Englishschotten(“to pay, make payment”) (from Old Englishsċot, ġesċot(“payment”)).
pay (third-person singular simple presentpays, present participlepaying, simple past and past participlepaidor(obsolete)payed)
(transitive) To give money or other compensation to in exchange for goods or services.
(transitive, intransitive) To discharge, as a debt or other obligation, by giving or doing what is due or required.
The wicked borroweth, and payeth not again.
(transitive) To be profitable for.
(transitive) To give (something else than money).
(intransitive) To be profitable or worth the effort.
(intransitive) To discharge an obligation or debt.
(intransitive) To suffer consequences.
(transitive) To admit that a joke, punchline, etc., was funny.
(to give money):compensate
Sranan Tongo: paysa
→ Scottish Gaelic: pàigh
pay (countable and uncountable, pluralpays)
Money given in return for work; salary or wages.
pay (not comparable)
Operable or accessible on deposit of coins.
Pertaining to or requiring payment.
Old Frenchpeier, from Latinpicare(“to pitch”).
pay (third-person singular simple presentpays, present participlepaying, simple past and past participlepayed)
(nautical, transitive) To cover (the bottom of a vessel, a seam, a spar, etc.) with tar or pitch, or a waterproof composition of tallow, resin, etc.; to smear.
pay in Webster’s Revised Unabridged Dictionary, G. & C. Merriam, 1913.
pay in The Century Dictionary, New York, N.Y.: The Century Co., 1911.
pay at OneLook Dictionary Search
APY, Yap, pya, yap
Terry Crowley, The Mpakwithi dialect of Anguthimri (1981), page 187
According to Nişanyan, from Persianپای (pây, “foot”), with the sense ”share” originating from the Persian expression borrowed into Old Anatolian Turkishبای برابر (pây-berâber, “equally, to the same proportion”, literally “equal foot”). The word is present in its modern sense in XIVth century Book of Dede Korkut.
The non-Oghuz Turkic cognates, such as Kirgiz and Yakutпай(pay, “share”) are, according to Nişanyan, a borrowing from the Ottoman Turkishپای, via Russianпай(paj).
pay (definite accusativepayı, pluralpaylar)
paylaşmaq(“to divide among one-selves”)
Nişanyan, Sevan, “pay”, in Nişanyan Sözlük, 2002–
From Englishpi, Ancient Greekπεῖ(peî).
the name of the sixteenth letter of the Classical and Modern Greek alphabets and the seventeenth in Old Greek
(mathematics) an irrational and transcendental constant representing the ratio of the circumference of a Euclidean circle to its diameter; approximately 3.14159265358979323846264338327950; usually written π
Church, Clarence; Church, Katherine, Vocabulario castellano-jacalteco, jacalteco-castellano (in Spanish), Guatemala C. A.: Instituto Lingüístico de Verano, 1955, pages 65; 39
From padre, from Latinpatrem, accusative singular of pater(“father”), from Proto-Indo-European*ph₂tḗr.
(hypocoristic, usually childish) papa, dad, father
1525-1526, Cancioneiro da Biblioteca Nacional, João de Gaia, B 1433: Vosso pai na rua (facsimile)
Vosso pay na Rua / anta porta sua
Your dad [is] on the street / before his door
Guinea-Bissau Creole: pai
Obsolete spelling of pai
1545, Garcia de Resende, Liuro das obras de Garcia de Reſẽnde que trata da vida […] do christianiſſimo; muito alto ⁊ muyto poderoſo principe el Rey dõ João o ſegundo deſte nome, page 1:
De ſeu pay ⁊ ſua mãy ⁊ ſeu nacimento.
About his father and his mother and his birth.
he, she, it
Borrowed from Englishpie.
IPA(key): /ˈpai/, [ˈpai̯]
(Colombia, Ecuador, Mexico, Peru) pie (food)
pay de queso(“cheesecake”)(Colombia, Ecuador, Mexico, Guatemala)