Note: these 'words' (valid or invalid) are all the permutations of the word slip. These words are obtained by scrambling the letters in slip.
Definitions and meaning of slip
enPR: slĭp, IPA(key): /slɪp/
From Middle Englishslyp, slep, slyppe, from Old Englishslyp, slyppe, slipa(“a viscous, slimy substance”), of uncertain origin. Perhaps from Proto-Germanic*sleupaną(“to slip, sneak”), possibly connected with Proto-Indo-European*slewb-, *slewbʰ-(“slip, slide”), from Proto-Indo-European*sel-(“to sneak, crawl”); or alternatively from Proto-Germanic*slippijaną(“to glide”), from Proto-Indo-European*sleyb-(“slimy; to glide”). Compare Old Englishslūpan(“to slip, glide”), Old Englishcūslyppe, cūsloppe(“cowslip”).
slip (countable and uncountable, pluralslips)
(ceramics) A thin, slippery mix of clay and water.
(obsolete) Mud, slime.
Probably from Middle Dutchslippe or Middle Low Germanslippe.
A twig or shoot; a cutting.
(obsolete) A descendant, a scion.
A young person (now usually with of introducing descriptive qualifier).
A long, thin piece of something.
?, Alfred Tennyson, Oenone
moonlit slips of silver cloud
A small piece of paper, especially one longer than it is wide, typically a form for writing on or one giving printed information.
(marine insurance) A memorandum of the particulars of a risk for which a policy is to be executed. It usually bears the broker's name and is initiated by the underwriters.
Apparently from Middle Low Germanslippen. Cognate to Dutchslippen, Germanschlüpfen. Possibly ultimately from Proto-Indo-European*slewbʰ-(“slip, slide”).
slip (third-person singular simple presentslips, present participleslipping, simple past and past participleslippedor(obsolete)slipt)
(intransitive) To lose one’s traction on a slippery surface; to slide due to a lack of friction.
(intransitive) To err.
There is one that slippeth in his speech, but not from his heart.
(intransitive) To accidentally reveal a secret or otherwise say something unintentional.
(intransitive) To move or fly (out of place); to shoot; often with out, off, etc.
(transitive) To pass (a note, money, etc.), often covertly.
(transitive) To cause to move smoothly and quickly; to slide; to convey gently or secretly.
1712, John Arbuthnot, The History of John Bull
He tried to slip a powder into her drink.
(intransitive) To move quickly and often secretively; to depart, withdraw, enter, appear, intrude, or escape as if by sliding.
1718, Matthew Prior, Alma, Canto II
Thus one tradesman slips away, / To give his partner fairer play.
Thrice the flitting shadow slipped away.
1883, Robert Louis Stevenson, Treasure Island
We slipped along the hedges, noiseless and swift[…]
(intransitive, figuratively) To move down; to slide.
Profits have slipped over the past six months.
(transitive, hunting, falconry) To release (a dog, a bird of prey, etc.) to go after a quarry.
(intransitive, aviation, of an aircraft) To fly with the longitudinal axis misaligned with the relative wind; to sideslip.
(transitive, cooking) To remove the skin of a soft fruit, such as a tomato or peach, by blanching briefly in boiling water, then transferring to cold water so that the skin peels, or slips, off easily.
(obsolete) To omit; to lose by negligence.
And slip no advantage / That may secure you.
To cut slips from; to cut; to take off; to make a slip or slips of.
1707, John Mortimer, The whole Art of Husbandry
The branches also may be slipped and planted.
To cause to slip or slide off, or out of place.
To bring forth (young) prematurely; to slink.
(transitive, business) To cause (a schedule or release, etc.) to go, or let it go, beyond the allotted deadline.
An act or instance of slipping.
I had a slip on the ice and bruised my hip.
A woman's undergarment worn under a skirt or dress to conceal unwanted nudity that may otherwise be revealed by the skirt or dress itself; a shift.
A mistake or error.
a slip of the tongue
This good man's slip mended his pace to martyrdom.
(nautical) A berth; a space for a ship to moor.
(nautical) A difference between the theoretical distance traveled per revolution of the propeller and the actual advance of the vessel.
(nautical) A slipway.
(medicine) A one-time return to previous maladaptive behaviour after cure.
(cricket) Any of several fielding positions to the off side of the wicket keeper, designed to catch the ball after being deflected from the bat; a fielder in that position (See first slip, second slip, third slip, fourth slip and fifth slip.)
A number between 0 and 1 that is the difference between the angular speed of a rotating magnetic field and the angular speed of its rotor, divided by the angular speed of the magnetic field.
A leash or string by which a dog is held; so called from its being made in such a manner as to slip, or become loose, by relaxation of the hand.
1852, Samuel Baker, The Rifle and the Hound in Ceylon
We stalked over the extensive plains with Killbuck and Lena in the slips, in search of deer.
An escape; a secret or unexpected desertion.
(Can we find and add a quotation of Shakespeare to this entry?)
(printing, dated) A portion of the columns of a newspaper etc. struck off by itself; a proof from a column of type when set up and in the galley.
(dated) A child's pinafore.
An outside covering or case.
(obsolete) A counterfeit piece of money, made from brass covered with silver.
(Can we find and add a quotation of Shakespeare to this entry?)
Matter found in troughs of grindstones after the grinding of edge tools.
(Can we find and add a quotation of Sir W. Petty to this entry?)
(ceramics) An aqueous suspension of minerals, usually clay, used, among other things, to stick workpieces together.
A particular quantity of yarn.
(Britain, dated) A narrow passage between buildings.
(US) A long seat or narrow pew in churches, often without a door.
(mining) A dislocation of a lead, destroying continuity.
(Can we find and add a quotation of Knight to this entry?)
(engineering) The motion of the centre of resistance of the float of a paddle wheel, or the blade of an oar, through the water horizontally, or the difference between a vessel's actual speed and the speed it would have if the propelling instrument acted upon a solid; also, the velocity, relatively to still water, of the backward current of water produced by the propeller.
(electrical) The difference between the actual and synchronous speeds of an induction motor.
From Englishslip, from Middle Englishslyp, slep, slyppe, from Old Englishslyp, slyppe, slipa(“a viscous, slimy substance”), of uncertain origin. Perhaps from Proto-Germanic*sleupaną(“to slip, sneak”), possibly connected with Proto-Indo-European*slewb-, *slewbʰ-(“slip, slide”), from Proto-Indo-European*sel-(“to sneak, crawl”); or alternatively from Proto-Germanic*slippijaną(“to glide”), from Proto-Indo-European*sleyb-(“slimy; to glide”).