Note: these 'words' (valid or invalid) are all the permutations of the word spin. These words are obtained by scrambling the letters in spin.
Definitions and meaning of spin
From Middle Englishspinnen, from Old Englishspinnan, from Proto-Germanic*spinnaną, from Proto-Indo-European*(s)penh₁-. Compare Low Germanspinnen, Dutchspinnen, Germanspinnen, Danishspinde, Swedishspinna.
spin (third-person singular simple presentspins, present participlespinning, simple past and past participlespunorspan)
(ergative) To rotate, revolve, gyrate (usually quickly); to partially or completely rotate to face another direction.
I spun myself around a few times.
Spin the ball on the floor.
She spun around and gave him a big smile.
(transitive) To make yarn by twisting and winding fibers together.
They spin the cotton into thread.
To present, describe, or interpret, or to introduce a bias or slant, so as to give something a favorable or advantageous appearance.
(cricket, of a bowler) To make the ball move sideways when it bounces on the pitch.
(cricket, of a ball) To move sideways when bouncing.
(cooking) To form into thin strips or ribbons, as with sugar
To form (a web, a cocoon, silk, etc.) from threads produced by the extrusion of a viscid, transparent liquid, which hardens on coming into contact with the air; said of the spider, the silkworm, etc.
To shape, as malleable sheet metal, into a hollow form, by bending or buckling it by pressing against it with a smooth hand tool or roller while the metal revolves, as in a lathe.
To move swiftly.
to spin along the road in a carriage, on a bicycle, etc.
To stream or issue in a thread or a small current or jet.
Blood spins from a vein.
(computing, programming, intransitive) To wait in a loop until some condition becomes true.
(transitive, informal) To play (vinyl records, etc.) as a disc jockey.
2002, CMJ New Music Report (volume 70, number 12)
However, for the past six years he has been spinning his novel blend of progressive house and trance music and is finally on the brink of becoming the next luminary DJ.
(intransitive) To use an exercise bicycle, especially as part of a gym class.
An abnormal condition in journal bearings where the bearing seizes to the shaft that is rotating and rotates inside the journal, destroying both the shaft and the journal.
(Britain, law enforcement, slang, transitive) To search rapidly.
2013, Nick Oldham, Psycho Alley
But then again, unless someone struck lucky in those first few hours, there weren't even enough detectives to spin a drum [house].
(give something a favorable appearance):whitewash, sugarcoat, put lipstick on, gild, blandish, dress up
spin (countable and uncountable, pluralspins)
Rapid circular motion.
The car went into a spin.
The skaters demonstrated their spins.
He put some spin on the cue ball.
(physics) A quantum angular momentum associated with subatomic particles, which also creates a magnetic moment.
(countable, uncountable) A favourable comment or interpretation intended to bias opinion on an otherwise unpleasant situation.
Try to put a positive spin on the disappointing sales figures.
The politician was mocked in the press for his reliance on spin rather than facts.
(sports) Rotation of the ball as it flies through the air; sideways movement of the ball as it bounces.
(aviation) A condition of flight where a stalled aircraft is simultaneously pitching, yawing and rolling in a spinning motion.
A brief trip by vehicle, especially one made for pleasure.
A bundle of spun material; a mass of strands and filaments.
1913, DH Lawrence, Sons and Lovers, chapter 1
She left him alone, and went to get Annie a spin of toffee.
A single play of a record by a radio station.
1996, Billboard (volume 108, number 12, page 37)
Although the Loveless title showed the smallest increase in airplay in the top 10, its number of detections outpaced the nearest bulleted title by more than 350 spins.
(Britain, prison slang) A search of a prisoner's cell for forbidden articles.
2002, Jeffrey Archer, A Prison Diary
Mr Weedon explains that this is a cell search - known by prisoners as a spin - and for obvious reasons it has to be carried out without any warning.
(dated) Unmarried woman, spinster.
1893, Bithia Mary Croker, "To Let" in "To Let" etc., Philadelphia: J.B. Lippincott, 1906, p. 1, 
Some years ago, when I was a slim young spin, I came out to India to live with my brother Tom […]
(uncountable) The use of an exercise bicycle, especially as part of a gym class.