Note: these 'words' (valid or invalid) are all the permutations of the word sag. These words are obtained by scrambling the letters in sag.
Definitions and meaning of sag
From late Middle Englishsaggen, probably of Scandinavian/Old Norse origin (compare Norwegian Nynorsksagga(“move slowly”)); probably akin to Danish and Norwegian sakke, Swedishsacka, Icelandicsakka, Old Norsesokkva. Compare also Dutchzakken and Germansacken (from Low German).
enPR: săg, IPA(key): /sæɡ/
sag (countable and uncountable, pluralsags)
The state of sinking or bending; a droop.
The difference in elevation of a wire, cable, chain or rope suspended between two consecutive points.
The difference in height or depth between the vertex and the rim of a curved surface, specifically used for optical elements such as a mirror or lens.
sag (third-person singular simple presentsags, present participlesagging, simple past and past participlesagged)
To sink, in the middle, by its weight or under applied pressure, below a horizontal line or plane.
A line or cable supported by its ends sags, even if it is tightly drawn.
The floor of a room sags.
(by extension) To lean, give way, or settle from a vertical position.
A building may sag one way or another.
The door sags on its hinges.
(figuratively) To lose firmness, elasticity, vigor, or a thriving state; to sink; to droop; to flag; to bend; to yield, as the mind or spirits, under the pressure of care, trouble, doubt, or the like; to be unsettled or unbalanced.
To loiter in walking; to idle along; to drag or droop heavily.
(transitive) To cause to bend or give way; to load.
(informal) To wear one's trousers so that their top is well below the waist.
For quotations using this term, see Citations:sag.
Alternative form of saag
2003, Charles Campion, The Rough Guide to London Restaurants (page 173)
The dal tarka (£5) is made from whole yellow split peas, while sag aloo (£5) brings potatoes in a rich and oily spinach puree.
AGS, AGs, Ags., GSA, Gas, SGA, gas
IPA(key): /saχ/, [säχ], [sɐχ]
sag (attributivesagte, comparativesagter, superlativesagste)
From Old Danishsak, from Old Norsesǫk, from Proto-Germanic*sakō. Cognate with Swedishsak, Icelandicsök, Englishsake, Dutchzaak, GermanSache.