star tsar satr astr tasr atsr stra tsra srta rsta trsa rtsa sart asrt srat rsat arst rast tars atrs tras rtas arts rats
Note: these 'words' (valid or invalid) are all the permutations of the word star. These words are obtained by scrambling the letters in star.
Definitions and meaning of star
From Middle Englishsterre, from Old Englishsteorra(“star”), from Proto-West Germanic*sterrō, variant of *sternō, from Proto-Germanic*sternô, *sternǭ(“star”), from Proto-Indo-European*h₂stḗr(“star”). Doublet of aster.
(UK) IPA(key): /stɑː(ɹ)/
(US) enPR: stär, IPA(key): /stɑɹ/
Any small luminous dot appearing in the cloudless portion of the night sky, especially with a fixed location relative to other such dots.
(astronomy) A luminous celestial body, made up of plasma (particularly hydrogen and helium) and having a spherical shape. Depending on context the sun may or may not be included.
(geometry) A concave polygon with regular, pointy protrusions and indentations, generally with five or six points.
(acting) An actor in a leading role.
An exceptionally talented or famous person, often in a specific field; a celebrity.
(printing) An asterisk (*).
A symbol used to rate hotels, films, etc. with a higher number of stars denoting better quality.
A simple dance, or part of a dance, where a group of four dancers each put their right or left hand in the middle and turn around in a circle. You call them right-hand stars or left-hand stars, depending on the hand which is in the middle.
(astrology) A planet supposed to influence one's destiny.
Men bless their stars and call it luxury.
A star-shaped ornament worn on the breast to indicate rank or honour.
A composition of combustible matter used in the heading of rockets, in mines, etc., which, exploding in the air, presents a starlike appearance.
→ French: star
→ German: Star
→ Italian: star
star (third-person singular simple presentstars, present participlestarring, simple past and past participlestarred)
(intransitive) To appear as a featured performer or headliner, especially in an entertainment program.
1902, Robert Marshall Grade, The Haunted Major
I was inundated with invitations; […] I felt, indeed, much as a great actor must when he goes 'starring' in the provinces.
(transitive) To feature (a performer or a headliner), especially in a movie or an entertainment program.
(transitive) To mark with a star or asterisk.
(transitive) To set or adorn with stars, or bright, radiating bodies; to bespangle.