Note: these 'words' (valid or invalid) are all the permutations of the word pet. These words are obtained by scrambling the letters in pet.
Definitions and meaning of pet
IPA(key): /pɛt/, [pʰɛt], [pʰɛʔt]
Attested since the 1500s in the sense "indulged child" and since the 1530s in the sense "animal companion". From Scots and dialectal Northern English, of unclear origin. Perhaps a back-formation of petty, pety(“little, small”), a term formerly used to describe children and animals (e.g. pet lambs). Alternatively, perhaps a borrowing of Scottish Gaelicpeata, from Old Irishpetta, peta(“pet, lap-dog”), of uncertain (possibly pre-Indo-European) origin. Compare peat(“pet, darling, woman”).
The verb is derived from the noun.
An animal kept as a companion.
(by extension) Something kept as a companion, including inanimate objects. (pet rock, pet plant, etc.)
One who is excessively loyal to a superior and receives preferential treatment.
Any person or animal especially cherished and indulged; a darling.
1847, Emily Brontë, Wuthering Heights, chapter XIX:
At first she sat silent; but that could not last: she had resolved to make a pet of her little cousin, as she would have him to be; and she commenced stroking his curls, and kissing his cheek, and offering him tea in her saucer, like a baby.
December 21, 1710, Isaac Bickerstaff (pseudonym for Richard Steele or (in some later numbers of the journal) Joseph Addison), The Tatler No. 266
the love of cronies, pets, and favourites
pet (third-person singular simple presentpets, present participlepetting, simple past and past participlepettedor(nonstandard)pet)
(transitive) To stroke or fondle (an animal).
(transitive, informal) To stroke or fondle (another person) amorously.
(intransitive, informal) Of two or more people, to stroke and fondle one another amorously.
(dated, transitive) To treat as a pet; to fondle; to indulge.
(archaic, intransitive) To be a pet.
(Can we find and add a quotation of Feltham to this entry?)
(archaic, intransitive) To be peevish; to sulk.
(to stroke or fondle an animal):pat, smooth
(to stroke or fondle amorously):feel up, grope, touch up; see also Thesaurus:fondle
(to treat as a pet):coddle, cosset; see also Thesaurus:pamper
(to be peevish):mope, pout
pet (not comparable)
Favourite; cherished; the focus of one's (usually positive) attention.
1886, Frederic Harrison, The Choice of Books
Some young lady's pet curate.
1875, William Conant Church, The Galaxy, page 141:
Major Butler has a pet grievance and a pet aversion, which he forces on the reader in every chapter, and which becomes at last very wearisome.
1991, Deborah G. Douglas, United States Women in Aviation, 1940-1985, page 9:
In an interview with Flying magazine, Heberding commented that her pet annoyance was "the reluctance of people generally to accept a woman whether as a pilot or a preflight inspector."
Kept or treated as a pet.
Clipping of petulance.
A fit of petulance, a sulk, arising from the impression that one has been offended or slighted.
1891, Mary Noailles Murfree, In the "Stranger People's" Country, Nebraska 2005, p. 105:
There was something ludicrous, even more, unbecoming a gentleman, in leaving a friend's house in a pet, with the host's reproaches sounding in his ears, to be matched only by the bitterness of the guest's sneering retorts.
Clipping of petition.
Abbreviation of petition.
Clipping of petal.
(Tyneside)A term of endearment usually applied to women and children.
A Dictionary of North East Dialect, Bill Griffiths, 2005, Northumbria University Press, →ISBN
EPT, PTE, Pte, TPE, Tep, ept
From Old Occitan [Term?] (compare Occitanpet), from Latinpēditum (compare Frenchpet, Spanishpedo, Italianpeto).
(Balearic) IPA(key): /ˈpət/
(Central) IPA(key): /ˈpɛt/
(Valencian) IPA(key): /ˈpet/
Borrowed from Englishbed.
Iwe upwe pwȧr ngeni kemi pwe mi wor an ewe Noun Aramas manamanen omusano tipis won fonufan. Iwe a apasa ngeni ewe mwan mi mwök, 'Upwe erenuk, kopwe uta, kopwe eki om na pet o feinno non imwom!"
Therefore I will show you that the Son of Man has the power of forgiving sins on earth. So he said to the sick man, 'I tell you, stand, grab your bed and go to your house!"
(This etymology is missing or incomplete. Please add to it, or discuss it at the Etymology scriptorium.)