How many points in Scrabble is rast worth? rast how many points in Words With Friends? What does rast mean? Get all these answers on this page.
See how to calculate how many points for rast.
Is rast a Scrabble word?
Yes. The word rast is a Scrabble US word. The word rast is worth 4 points in Scrabble:
Is rast a Scrabble UK word?
Yes. The word rast is a Scrabble UK word and has 4 points:
Is rast a Words With Friends word?
The word rast is NOT a Words With Friends word.
|ARTS 4||RAST 4|
|RATS 4||STAR 4|
|TARS 4||TSAR 4|
|ARS 3||ART 3|
|ATS 3||RAS 3|
|RAT 3||SAR 3|
|SAT 3||TAR 3|
|AR 2||AS 2|
|AT 2||ST 2|
rast arst rsat srat asrt sart rats arts rtas tras atrs tars rsta srta rtsa trsa stra tsra astr satr atsr tasr star tsar
Note: these 'words' (valid or invalid) are all the permutations of the word rast. These words are obtained by scrambling the letters in rast.
rast m (indefinite plural raste, definite singular rasti, definite plural rastet)
This word is the reflex of two different Proto-Indo-European forms: *wer-d-, *wr-ed- (“to bend, to sway”) and *werdʰ-, *wr-edʰ-, *h₃erdʰ- (“to grow; high”), both from the stem *wer- (“to bend, to turn”). Both forms yielded Proto-Baltic *red-, *rad-, from which *rad-ti > *rasti > rast. The present tense form was derived with an extra n: *randuo > *ruodu > rodu; cf. dialectal variants ronu, romu. From the meaning “to bend, to sway” came “to raise, to obtain (by bending down to get it)” > “to obtain, to get, to find.” From the meaning “to grow” came not only the meanings of the Lithuanian reflexive form, but also those of Latvian related forms like raža (“harvest”), rasma (“fecundity”), radīt (“to create”), radi (“relatives”) and the 18th-century adjective rastīgs (“fertile, successful”). This semantic diversity also explains the divergent meanings of the derived prefixed verbs (atrast (“to find; to lose a habit, a skill”), ierast parast, pierast (“to get used to”), etc.). Cognates include Lithuanian ràsti (“to find, to obain by searching; to notice; to determine, to establish; to happen, to be”), reflexive ràstis (“to grow quickly, strongly; to give birth; to rise, to get up; to become; to happen; to come, to arrive; to get somewhere”); from *werd- (“to bend, to sway”), also Gothic 𐍅𐍂𐌰𐍄𐍉 (wratō, “to go, to travel”), Icelandic rata (“to travel, to find one's way”), Middle High German razzeln (“to turn”); from *werdʰ (“to grow”), Old Church Slavonic расти (rasti, “to grow”), Russian расти (rasti), Polish róść, Sanskrit वर्धति (várdhati), वृधति (vr̥dháti, “to grow, to increase”), Ancient Greek ὀρθός (orthós, “straight, upright”) (and perhaps also, from a possible variant form *Herdʰ, *Hredʰ-, Latin arduus (“lofty, high”), arbor (“tree”)).
rast (tr., 1st conj., pres. rodu, rodi, rod, past radu)
From rȃsti (“to grow”)
rȃst m (Cyrillic spelling ра̑ст)
From Old Norse rǫst, from Proto-Germanic *rastō, *rastijō (“rest”), from Proto-Indo-European *ros-, *res-, *erH- (“rest”).