Site in Scrabble Dictionary

What does site mean? Is site a Scrabble word?

How many points in Scrabble is site worth? site how many points in Words With Friends? What does site mean? Get all these answers on this page.

Scrabble® and Words with Friends® points for site

See how to calculate how many points for site.

Is site a Scrabble word?

Yes. The word site is a Scrabble US word. The word site is worth 4 points in Scrabble:

S1I1T1E1

Is site a Scrabble UK word?

Yes. The word site is a Scrabble UK word and has 4 points:

S1I1T1E1

Is site a Words With Friends word?

Yes. The word site is a Words With Friends word. The word site is worth 4 points in Words With Friends (WWF):

S1I1T1E1

Our tools

Valid words made from Site

You can make 19 words from 'site' in our Scrabble US and Canada dictionary.


4 letters words from 'site'

SITE 4STIE 4
TIES 4 

3 letters words from 'site'

EST 3ITS 3
SEI 3SET 3
SIT 3TES 3
TIE 3TIS 3

2 letters words from 'site'

ES 2ET 2
IS 2IT 2
SI 2ST 2
TE 2TI 2

All 4 letters words made out of site

site iste stie tsie itse tise siet iset seit esit iest eist stei tsei seti esti tesi etsi ites ties iets eits teis etis

Note: these 'words' (valid or invalid) are all the permutations of the word site. These words are obtained by scrambling the letters in site.

Definitions and meaning of site

site

Pronunciation

  • enPR: sīt, IPA(key): /saɪt/
  • Rhymes: -aɪt
  • Homophones: cite, sight (The term "site" can be a misspelling of the latter homophone.)

Etymology 1

Probably from Old Norse (compare Norwegian syt).

Noun

site (plural sites)

  1. (obsolete) Sorrow, grief.
    • a1307, Piers Langtoft, Chronicle, read in Thomas Hearne, Peter Langtoft's Chronicle (1725) as reprinted, apparently in facsimile, in The Works of Thomas Hearne, M.A. Volume 3, Peter Langtoft's Chronicle, Volume I, Samuel Bagster (1810) p. 5
      Ine þe kyng had a sonne, his name Adellus./Dede he toke & he died, als it salle do vs./Sorow & site he made, þer was non oþer rede,/For his sonne & heyre, þat so sone was dede.

Etymology 2

From Middle English, from Anglo-Norman site, from Latin situs (position, place, site), from sinere (to put, lay, set down, usually let, suffer, permit).

Noun

site (plural sites)

  1. The place where anything is fixed; situation; local position
    • 1613, Richard Moore, Silvester Jourdain, William Crashaw, William Castell, A Plaine Description of the Barmvdas, Now Called Sommer Ilands: With the manner of their discouerie anno 1609...[full title extends to 77 words], W. Welby, p .8,
      A more full and exact description of the Countrie, and Narration of the nature, site, and commodities, together with a true Historie of the great deliuerance of Sir Thomas Gates and his companie vpon them, which was the first discouerie of them.
    • 1705, Robert Plot, The Natural History of Oxford-shire: being an essay towards the natural history of England. The Second Edition with Large Additions and Corections: Also a Short Account of the Author, &c., Charles Brome & John Nicholson, p. 315,
      However, I have taken care in the Map prefix'd to this Essay, to put a Mark for the Site of all Religious Houses, as well as ancient Ways and Fortifications....
    • 1785, Henry Morris, Surgical diseases of the kidney, Lea Brothers and Co, p. 74,
      At the site of its termination in the bladder there was a diverticulum a few centimeters long.
    • 2006, Ernest B Abbott, A Legal Guide to Homeland Security and Emergency Management for State and Local Governments, American Bar Association, →ISBN, p. 84
      EA critical first line of defense for entrance to more semi-public and semi-private areas of the site.
  2. A place fitted or chosen for any certain permanent use or occupation
    • 1716, Samuel Wesley, The history of the Old and New Testament, attempted in verse: And adorn'd with Three Hundred & Thirty Sculptures, John Hooke, p. 192,
      The Town surrender'd soon, the Citadel,/Proud of its Site, do's their Assaults repel/Who e're their Idols cou'd, and them destroy,/For Life he shall the Gen'ral's place enjoy.
    • 1716, John Mortimer, Th. Mortimer, The Whole Art of Husbandry: or, The way of managing and improving of land. Being a...[full title extends to 70 words]...The Second Volume...The Fourth Edition, with Additions, R. Robinson, and G. Mortlock, p. 208
      Having given you an Account of the Site, Form, and other Ornaments of a Garden: I shall proceed to what remains for the beautifying of it, which is Flowers.
    • 2006, Geoff Surratt, Greg Ligon, Warren Bird, The Multi-Site Church Revolution: Being One Church in Many Locations, Zondervan, →ISBN, p. 7,
      Our first site was the result of a building project that I am told was the first urban redevelopment initiated by a church since "white flight" began in the community surrounding our church.
  3. The posture or position of a thing.
    • 1709, A Preliminary Discourse to the Commonitory of Vincentius Lirinensis Concerning the Rule of Faith, in Defence of the Primitive Fathers read in William Reeves, Tertullian, Marcus Minucius Felix, Vincent, Justin, The Apologies of Justin Martyr, Tertullian, and Minutius Felix in Defence of the Christian Religion...[full title extends to over 50 words], A. and J. Churchill, p. 179,
      And if this be the Shape, and Site, then the Refraction of the Rays coming from above onto the subjacent Ice, being as about Four to Three, they must when coming out of the superior Ice be as about Three to Four.
    • 1724, John Beaumont, Gleanings of Antiquities: containing, I. An Essay for Explaining the Creation and the Deluge, according to the Sense of the Gentiles...[full title extends to over 98 words], W. Taylor, p. 11,
      There is an Agreement ammong all their Authors regarding the Names of the said Times, and their Order, and concerning the Number of the Days in general, and of the Order of the Creation ; but concerning the Site of the Times, that is, in what Month, Day, and in what part of the Year they began, it is not so.
    2006, Ernest B Abbott, A Legal Guide to Homeland Security and Emergency Management for State and Local Governments, American Bar Association, →ISBN, p. 84,
    Maintain site setbacks as far as possible from roadways and other routes providing rapid public access.
  4. A computer installation, particularly one associated with an intranet or internet service or telecommunications.
    • 1982, Jack B. Rochester, Perspectives on Information Management: A Critical Selection of Computerworld Feature Articles, John Wiley & Sons, →ISBN, p. 433,
      The data may be divided among a data base system's nodes in several ways. In a fully redundant data base system, each data base site contains a complete copy of the entire data base...
    • 1991, V. Yodaiken, K. Ramamritham, Verification of a Reliable Net Protocol, read in J. (Jan) Vytopil (editor), Formal Techniques in Real-Time and Fault-Tolerant Systems: Second International Symposium, Nijmegen, The Netherlands, January 1992: Proceedings, Springer, →ISBN, p. 208,
      If the site is forced to send a mesage against its will,...we make the site go to an error state, and remain there. Note that the site can fail for other reasons.
    • 2006, Keith J. Dreyer, Pacs: A Guide to the Digital Revolution, Springer, →ISBN, p. 298,
      The site with the DS3 connection can communicate back to our main network at 45 Mb/s.
  5. A website.
    • 1986, Penguin Putnam Inc. Online, advertisement inside back cover of Howard Pyle The Story of King Arthur and His Knights, Signet Classic (1986), →ISBN, p. 398,
      Every month you'll get an inside look at our upcoming books and new features on our site.
    • 1992, Publisher's notes on relevant web sites, in front of Charlotte Bronte, Jane Eyre, Wordsworth Editions (1992), →ISBN, p. xxvi,
      Voice of the Shuttle: https://web.archive.org/web/19980223210306/http://humanitas.ucsb.edu/shuttle/eng-vict.html; general site with excellent links to contextual as well as author-specific material.
    • 2006, Doug Addison, Web Site Cookbook, O'Reilly, →ISBN, p. 248,
      When a new visitor arrives at your site, your web server should log the referring site, which is generally either a search engine or another web site.
  6. (category theory) A category together with a choice of Grothendieck topology.
  7. Region of a protein, a piece of DNA or RNA where chemical reactions take place.
  8. A part of the body which has been operated on.
Hyponyms
Derived terms

Related terms

Translations
References
  • site on Wikipedia.Wikipedia

Verb

site (third-person singular simple present sites, present participle siting, simple past and past participle sited)

  1. (architecture) To situate or place a building.
    The U.K. government is dusting off an alternative plan to site the center at a military outfit such as Porton Down.
    • 1835, Mining Journal,
      A reassessment of the requirements of the gold mining industry, including uranium production, for the next few years has revealed the urgent necessity for the provision of additional power, and steps have been taken to site and plan a new station.
    • 1872, Institution of Engineers and Shipbuilders in Scotland, Transactions of the Institution of Engineers and Shipbuilders in Scotland, Institution of Engineers and Shipbuilders in Scotland, p. 24,
      For this reason it was found convenient to site pump rooms between groups of cargo tanks.
    • 2006, Mark Jaccard, Sustainable Fossil Fuels: The Unusual Suspect in the Quest for Clean And Enduring Energy, Cambridge University Press, →ISBN, p. 22,
      It is difficult to gauge current public attitudes to nuclear power in industrialized countries because there have been few efforts to site and construct new plants in the last twenty years.
    • 2006, The Scotsman (15 Dec 06),
      Fury at plan to site homeless hostel near top Capital school.

Further reading

  • site in Webster’s Revised Unabridged Dictionary, G. & C. Merriam, 1913.
  • site in The Century Dictionary, The Century Co., New York, 1911.
  • site at OneLook Dictionary Search

Anagrams

  • EITs, ETSI, Esti, ITEs, SETI, ties

Chuukese

Etymology

si- +‎ -te

Pronoun

site

  1. we (inclusive) will never
  2. so we (inclusive) do not

Related terms



Dutch

Etymology

Borrowed from English site.

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /sɑi̯t/
  • Hyphenation: site

Noun

site m (plural sites, diminutive siteje n)

  1. web site
    Synonyms: website, webstek
  2. archaeological site
    Synonym: opgraving
  3. (uncommon) construction site
    Synonym: bouwplaats

Derived terms

  • advertentiesite
  • datingsite
  • gamesite
  • goksite
  • internetsite
  • nieuwssite
  • sekssite
  • pornosite
  • vacaturesite
  • veilingsite

French

Etymology

From Latin situs.

Noun

site m (plural sites)

  1. site
  2. (Internet) website

Derived terms

  • site web
  • site internet
  • site perso

Further reading

  • “site” in Trésor de la langue française informatisé (The Digitized Treasury of the French Language).

Italian

Adjective

site

  1. Feminine plural of adjective sito.

Anagrams

  • seti, stie, tesi

Latin

Participle

site

  1. vocative masculine singular of situs

Neapolitan

Verb

site

  1. second-person plural present indicative of èssere

Old French

Etymology

Latin situs.

Noun

site m (oblique plural sites, nominative singular sites, nominative plural site)

  1. site; location

Descendants

  • English: site
    • French: site

References

  • Godefroy, Frédéric, Dictionnaire de l'ancienne langue française et de tous ses dialectes du IXe au XVe siècle (1881) (site)
  • sit on the Anglo-Norman On-Line Hub

Portuguese

Etymology

From English site.

Pronunciation

  • (Brazil) IPA(key): /ˈsaj.tʃi/

Noun

site m (plural sites)

  1. site; web site (a collection of pages on the World Wide Web)
    Synonyms: sítio, website, web site

Quotations

  • For quotations of use of this term, see Citations:site.

Serbo-Croatian

Adjective

site

  1. inflection of sit:
    1. masculine accusative plural
    2. feminine genitive singular
    3. feminine nominative/accusative/vocative plural

Slovak

Noun

site

  1. locative singular of sito

Turkish

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): [siˈte]
  • Hyphenation: si‧te

Etymology 1

Borrowed from French cité.

Noun

site (definite accusative siteyi, plural siteler)

  1. housing estate
  2. city
Declension

Etymology 2

Semantic loan from English site, with pronunciation kept from earlier borrowing from French.

Noun

site (definite accusative siteyi, plural siteler)

  1. (Internet) Web site
Declension
Derived terms
  • Web sitesi

Source: wiktionary.org
  • SITATUNGA, (Swahili) a species of African antelope.
    (source: Collins Scrabble Dictionary)