How many points in Scrabble is sear worth? sear how many points in Words With Friends? What does sear mean? Get all these answers on this page.
See how to calculate how many points for sear.
Is sear a Scrabble word?
Yes. The word sear is a Scrabble US word. The word sear is worth 4 points in Scrabble:
Is sear a Scrabble UK word?
Yes. The word sear is a Scrabble UK word and has 4 points:
Is sear a Words With Friends word?
Yes. The word sear is a Words With Friends word. The word sear is worth 4 points in Words With Friends (WWF):
|ARES 4||ARSE 4|
|EARS 4||ERAS 4|
|RASE 4||SEAR 4|
|ARE 3||ARS 3|
|EAR 3||EAS 3|
|ERA 3||ERS 3|
|RAS 3||RES 3|
|SAE 3||SAR 3|
|SEA 3||SER 3|
|AE 2||AR 2|
|AS 2||EA 2|
|ER 2||ES 2|
sear esar saer aser easr aesr sera esra srea rsea ersa resa sare asre srae rsae arse rase ears aers eras reas ares raes
Note: these 'words' (valid or invalid) are all the permutations of the word sear. These words are obtained by scrambling the letters in sear.
From Middle English sere, seer, seere, from Old English sēar, sīere (“dry, sere, sear, withered, barren”), from Proto-Germanic *sauzaz (“dry”), from Proto-Indo-European *sh₂ews- (“dry, parched”) (also reconstructed as *h₂sews-). Cognate with Dutch zoor (“dry, rough”), Low German soor (“dry”), German sohr (“parched, dried up”), dialectal Norwegian søyr (“the desiccation and death of a tree”), Lithuanian saũsas (“dry”), Homeric Ancient Greek αὖος (aûos, “dry”). Doublet of sere and sare.
sear (comparative searer or more sear, superlative searest or most sear)
From Middle English seren, seeren, from Old English sēarian (“to become sere, to grow sear, wither, pine away”), from Proto-Germanic *sauzōną, *sauzijaną (“to become dry”). Related to Old High German sōrēn (“to wither, wilt”). See Etymology 1 for more cognates. The use in firearms terminology may relate to French serrer (“to grip”).
sear (third-person singular simple present sears, present participle searing, simple past and past participle seared)
sear (plural sears)
(This etymology is missing or incomplete. Please add to it, or discuss it at the Etymology scriptorium.)