Note: these 'words' (valid or invalid) are all the permutations of the word skin. These words are obtained by scrambling the letters in skin.
Definitions and meaning of skin
From Middle Englishskyn, skinn, from Old Englishscinn, from Old Norseskinn(“animal hide”), from Proto-Germanic*skinþą (compare Dutchschinde(“bark”), dialectal German Schinde(“fruit peel”)), from Proto-Indo-European*sken-(“to split off”) (compare Bretonskant(“scales”), Old Irishceinn, Irishscainim(“I tear, burst”), Latinscindere(“to split, divide”), Sanskritछिनत्ति(chinátti, “he splits”)), nasal variant of *skeh₁i-d-(“to cut”). Partially displaced native Old English hȳd(“skin, hide”), see hide. More at shed.
enPR: skĭn, IPA(key): /skɪn/
skin (countable and uncountable, pluralskins)
(uncountable) The outer protective layer of the body of any animal, including of a human.
(uncountable) The outer protective layer of the fruit of a plant.
(countable) The skin and fur of an individual animal used by humans for clothing, upholstery, etc.
(countable) A congealed layer on the surface of a liquid.
(countable, computing, graphical user interface) A set of resources that modifies the appearance and/or layout of the graphical user interface of a computer program.
(countable, video games) An alternate appearance (texture map or geometry) for a character model in a video game.
(countable, slang) Rolling paper for cigarettes.
(countable, slang)Clipping of skinhead.
(Australia) A subgroup of Australian aboriginal people; such divisions are cultural and not related to an individual′s physical skin.
(slang) Bare flesh, particularly bare breasts.
A vessel made of skin, used for holding liquids.
1843, Richard Henry Horne, Orion
the Bacchic train, Who brought their skins of wine, and loaded poles That bent with mighty clusters of black grapes
(nautical) That part of a sail, when furled, which remains on the outside and covers the whole.
(Can we find and add a quotation of Totten to this entry?)
(nautical) The covering, as of planking or iron plates, outside the framing, forming the sides and bottom of a vessel; the shell; also, a lining inside the framing.
A drink of whisky served hot.
(slang, Ireland, Britain) person, chap
He was a decent old skin.
(outer covering of living tissue):dermis, integument, tegument
(outer protective layer of a plant or animal):peel(of fruit or vegetable), pericarp
(skin of an animal used by humans):hide, pelt
(congealed layer on the surface of a liquid):film
(subgroup of Australian Aboriginals):moiety, section, subsection
skin on Wikipedia.Wikipedia
skin (third-person singular simple presentskins, present participleskinning, simple past and past participleskinned)
(transitive) To injure the skin of.
He fell off his bike and skinned his knee on the concrete.
(transitive) To remove the skin and/or fur of an animal or a human.
(colloquial) To high five.
(transitive, computing, colloquial) To apply a skin to (a computer program).
Can I skin the application to put the picture of my cat on it?
(Britain, soccer, transitive) To use tricks to go past a defender.
(intransitive) To become covered with skin.
A wound eventually skins over.
(transitive) To cover with skin, or as if with skin; hence, to cover superficially.
(US, slang, archaic) To produce, in recitation, examination, etc., the work of another for one's own, or to use cribs, memoranda, etc., which are prohibited.
(slang, dated) To strip of money or property; to cheat.
(injure the skin of):bark, chafe, excoriate, graze, scrape
(remove the skin of):flay, fleece, flense, scalp
-kins, Sink, inks, k'ins, kins, sink
From Norwegianski + -an(infinitive suffix).
(Luserna) to ski
“skin” in Cimbrian, Ladin, Mòcheno: Getting to know 3 peoples. 2015. Servizio minoranze linguistiche locali della Provincia autonoma di Trento, Trento, Italy.
skinn (singular definiteskinnet, not used in plural form)