Note: these 'words' (valid or invalid) are all the permutations of the word see. These words are obtained by scrambling the letters in see.
Definitions and meaning of see
enPR: sē, IPA(key): /siː/
Homophones: C, cee, sea, Seay
From Middle Englishseen, from Old Englishsēon(“to see, look, behold, perceive, observe, discern, understand, know”), from Proto-West Germanic*sehwan, from Proto-Germanic*sehwaną(“to see”), from Proto-Indo-European*sekʷ-(“to see, notice”).
see (third-person singular simple presentsees, present participleseeing, simple pastsawor(dialectal)seenor(dialectal)seentor(dialectal)seed, past participleseenor(dialectal)seentor(dialectal)seedor(dialectal)saw)
(transitive) To perceive or detect someone or something with the eyes, or as if by sight.
2016, VOA Learning English (public domain)
I want to see this house!
To witness or observe by personal experience.
To watch (a movie) at a cinema, or a show on television etc.
To form a mental picture of.
(figuratively) To understand.
To come to a realization of having been mistaken or misled.
(transitive) To foresee, predict, or prophesy.
(used in the imperative)Used to emphasise a proposition.
(social) To meet, to visit.
To have an interview with; especially, to make a call upon; to visit.
To date frequently.
To visit for a medical appointment.
(transitive; ergative) To be the setting or time of.
(by extension) To ensure that something happens, especially while witnessing it.
(transitive) To wait upon; attend, escort.
(gambling, transitive) To respond to another player's bet with a bet of equal value.
To determine by trial or experiment; to find out (if or whether).
(used in the imperative) To reference or to study for further details.
To examine something closely, or to utilize something, often as a temporary alternative.
To include as one of something's experiences.
(perceive with the eyes):behold, descry, espy, observe, view
(understand):follow, get, understand
(date frequently):go out; see also Thesaurus:date
Introducing an explanation
Synonyms:look, well, so
From Middle Englishse, see, from Old Frenchsie(“seat, throne; town, capital; episcopal see”), from Latinsedes(“seat”), referring to the bishop's throne or chair (compare seat of power) in the cathedral; related to the Latin verb sedere(“to sit”).
a diocese, archdiocese; a region of a church, generally headed by a bishop, especially an archbishop.
The office of a bishop or archbishop; bishopric or archbishopric
A seat; a site; a place where sovereign power is exercised.
see on Wikipedia.Wikipedia
-ese, ESE, Ese, ees, ese
From Dutchzee, from Middle Dutchsêe, from Old Dutchsēo, from Proto-Germanic*saiwiz.
From Proto-Finnic*se, ultimately from Proto-Uralic*śe. cognate to Finnishse, Voticse, Erzyaсе(se, “this, that”), Khantyси(si, “that over yonder; now, then”), and Nganasan [script needed] (sete, “he, she”).
see (genitiveselle, partitiveseda)
(colloquial, somewhat rude) he, she (usually only used when said person is not present)
IPA(key): /ˈseː/, [ˈs̠e̞ː]
Compare Swedishce, Englishcee, both ultimately from Latincē with the c sound changed from a /k/ to a /s/ as is a common change in languages using the Latin alphabet.
cee (The name of the Latin-script letter C.)
Speakers often use the corresponding forms of c-kirjain ("letter C, letter c") instead of inflecting this word, especially in plural. The plural forms may get confused with sei(“saithe”).
(colloquial, counting) seven
From Proto-Finnic*se. Compare Estoniansee.
(dialectal, rare, Southwest)Synonym of se.
From the verb seâ. Compare Italiansega, Venetiansiega, Frenchscie.
From Old Dutchsēo, from Proto-Germanic*saiwiz.
sêef or m
Berbice Creole Dutch: sei
→ Saramaccan: zé
→ Sranan Tongo: se
West Flemish: zjim or f, zêe
“see”, in Vroegmiddelnederlands Woordenboek, 2000
Verwijs, E.; Verdam, J. (1885–1929), “see (I)”, in Middelnederlandsch Woordenboek, The Hague: Martinus Nijhoff, →ISBN, page I
From Old Englishsǣ.
se, sæ, ce, sea, sei, ze
IPA(key): /sɛː/, /seː/
A body of water, a lake
Scots: se, see, sey, seye, sie
Yola: zea, zee
“sē, n.(1).”, in MED Online, Ann Arbor, Mich.: University of Michigan, 2007, retrieved 2018-04-09.
From Old Frenchsei, from Latinsedes.
se, ce, cee
A royal or episcopal chair
A royal or episcopal polity or realm
A royal or episcopal residence
(Christianity) The Kingdom of Heaven.
“sē, n.(2).”, in MED Online, Ann Arbor, Mich.: University of Michigan, 2007, retrieved 2018-04-09.
From Old Frisiansē, from Proto-West Germanic*saiwi. Cognates include Dutchzee.
sie, sey, sei
From Middle Englishseen, from Old Englishsēon, from Proto-West Germanic*sehwan. Cognate with Englishsee.
(Coast Scots) IPA(key): [ˈsəi̯]
see (third-person singular presentsees, present participleseein, pastsaw, seed, past participleseen)
to turn, to present
From Old Frisiansē, from Proto-West Germanic*saiwi.
seec (pluralseeën, diminutiveseeke)
“see”, in Wurdboek fan de Fryske taal (in Dutch), 2011