Note: these 'words' (valid or invalid) are all the permutations of the word sop. These words are obtained by scrambling the letters in sop.
Definitions and meaning of sop
From Middle Englishsop, soppe, sope, from Old Englishsopa(“sopped bread”), from Proto-Germanic*supô (compare Dutchsop, Old High Germansopfa), deverbative of *sūpaną(“to sup”). More at sup; compare soup.
(Received Pronunciation) IPA(key): /sɒp/
Something entirely soaked.
A piece of solid food to be soaked in liquid food.
He it is to whom I shall give a sop, when I have dipped it.
1626, Francis Bacon, Sylva Sylvarum, Or, A Naturall Historie: In Ten Centuries
Sops in wine, quantity for quantity, inebriate more than wine itself.
Something given or done to pacify or bribe.
1692, Roger L'Estrange, Fables of Æsop and Other Eminent Mythologists
All Nature is […] cur;d with a sop.
1996, Bernard Knox, Introduction to Robert Fagles's translation of The Odyssey:
The suggested petrification of the ship is a sop to gratify Poseidon and compensate him for a concession--the Phaeacians will not be cut off from the sea.
That agreement, with its lofty promises of “one country, two systems,” was a fig leaf, as most knew at the time — a sop to Western consciences guilty for condemning the people of Hong Kong to their ultimate fate as wards of Beijing. What is happening today is exactly what was predicted and exactly what Chinese leaders intended. Our outrage, while appropriate, is also embarrassing.
A weak, easily frightened or ineffectual person; a milksop
(obsolete) A thing of little or no value.
A piece of turf placed in the road as a target for a throw in road bowling.
sop (third-person singular simple presentsops, present participlesopping, simple past and past participlesopped)
(transitive) To steep or dip in any liquid.
(intransitive) To soak in, or be soaked; to percolate.
OPS, OPS+, POS, POs, PSO, ops, pos
From Middle Dutchsop, from Old Dutch*sop, from Proto-Germanic*suppą.