Note: these 'words' (valid or invalid) are all the permutations of the word suit. These words are obtained by scrambling the letters in suit.
Definitions and meaning of suit
From Middle Englishsute, borrowed from Anglo-Normansuite and Old Frenchsieute, siute (modern suite), originally a participle adjective from Vulgar Latin*sequita (for secūta), from Latinsequi(“to follow”), because the component garments "follow each other", i.e. are worn together. See also the doublet suite. Cognate with Italianseguire and Spanishseguir. Related to sue and segue.
(Received Pronunciation) IPA(key): /s(j)uːt/
(General American) IPA(key): /s(j)ut/
Homophone: soot(in some dialects)
A set of clothes to be worn together, now especially a man's matching jacket and trousers (also business suit or lounge suit), or a similar outfit for a woman.
(by extension) A single garment that covers the whole body: space suit, boiler suit, protective suit.
(by extension) A single garment that does not cover the whole body, such as a swimsuit.
(derogatory, slang, metonymically) A person who wears matching jacket and trousers, especially a boss or a supervisor.
A full set of armour.
(law) The attempt to gain an end by legal process; a process instituted in a court of law for the recovery of a right or claim; a lawsuit.
(obsolete): The act of following or pursuing; pursuit, chase.
Pursuit of a love-interest; wooing, courtship.
1725, Alexander Pope, Odyssey (original by Homer)
Rebate your loves, each rival suit suspend, Till this funereal web my labors end.
(obsolete) The act of suing; the pursuit of a particular object or goal.
The full set of sails required for a ship.
(card games) Each of the sets of a pack of cards distinguished by color and/or specific emblems, such as the spades, hearts, diamonds, or clubs of traditional Anglo, Hispanic, and French playing cards.
1785, William Cowper, The Task
To deal and shuffle, to divide and sort Her mingled suits and sequences.
(obsolete) Regular order; succession.
1625, Francis Bacon, Of Vicissitude of Things
Every five and thirty years the same kind and suit of weather comes again.
(archaic) A company of attendants or followers; a retinue.
(archaic) A group of similar or related objects or items considered as a whole; a suite (of rooms etc.)
suit on Wikipedia.Wikipedia
suit (third-person singular simple presentsuits, present participlesuiting, simple past and past participlesuited)
(transitive) To make proper or suitable; to adapt or fit.
(said of clothes, hairstyle or other fashion item, transitive) To be suitable or apt for one's image.
(transitive) To be appropriate or apt for.
c. 1700, Matthew Prior, epistle to Dr. Sherlock
Raise her notes to that sublime degree / Which suits song of piety and thee.
(most commonly used in the passive form, intransitive) To dress; to clothe.
To please; to make content; to fit one's taste.
(intransitive) To agree; to be fitted; to correspond (usually followed by to, archaically also followed by with)