Note: these 'words' (valid or invalid) are all the permutations of the word tag. These words are obtained by scrambling the letters in tag.
Definitions and meaning of tag
From Middle Englishtagge(“small piece hanging from a garment”), probably of North Germanic origin. Compare Norwegiantagg(“point; prong; barb; tag”), Swedishtagg(“thorn; prickle; tine”), Icelandictág(“a willow-twig”). Compare also tack.
enPR: tăg, IPA(key): /tæɡ/
(North American also) IPA(key): /teɪɡ/
A small label.
A chasing game played by two or more children in which one child (known as "it") attempts to catch and touch one of the others, who then becomes "it".
A skin tag, an excrescence of skin.
A type of cardboard.
Graffiti in the form of a stylized signature particular to the artist.
There is a hierarchy of sorts: a throw-up can go over a tag, a piece over a throw-up, and a burner over a piece.
A dangling lock of sheep's wool, matted with dung; a dung tag.
(informal, authorship) An attribution in narrated dialogue (eg, "he said") or attributed words (e.g. "he thought").
Synonyms:dialogue tag, speech tag, tag line
(Can we date this quote?),
(Can we date this quote?)
(Can we date this quote?)
(music) The last line (or last two lines) of a song's chorus that is repeated to indicate the end of the song.
(television) The last scene of a TV program that often focuses on the program's subplot.
(chiefly US) a vehicle number plate; a medal bearing identification data (animals, soldiers).
(baseball) An instance of touching the baserunner with the ball or the ball in a gloved hand to rule him "out."
(computing) A piece of markup representing an element in a markup language.
(computing) A keyword, term, or phrase associated with or assigned to data, media, and/or information enabling keyword-based classification; often used to categorize content.
Any slight appendage, as to an article of dress; something slight hanging loosely.
A metallic binding, tube, or point, at the end of a string, or lace, to stiffen it.
The end, or catchword, of an actor's speech; cue.
Something mean and paltry; the rabble.
A sheep in its first year.
(biochemistry) Any short peptide sequence artificially attached to proteins mostly in order to help purify, solubilize or visualize these proteins.
(slang) A person's name.
(children's game to avoid being "it"):
tag (third-person singular simple presenttags, present participletagging, simple past and past participletagged)
(transitive) To label (something).
(transitive, graffiti) To mark (something) with one’s tag.
(transitive) To remove dung tags from a sheep.
Regularly tag the rear ends of your sheep.
(transitive, baseball, colloquial) To hit the ball hard.
He really tagged that ball.
(transitive, baseball) To put a runner out by touching them with the ball or the ball in a gloved hand.
He tagged the runner for the out.
(transitive, computing) To mark with a tag (metadata for classification).
I am tagging my music files by artist and genre.
To follow closely, accompany, tag along.
1906, O. Henry, By Courier
A tall young man came striding through the park along the path near which she sat. Behind him tagged a boy carrying a suit-case.
(transitive) To catch and touch (a player in the game of tag).
(transitive) To fit with, or as if with, a tag or tags.
His courteous host […] / Tags every sentence with some fawning word.
To fasten; to attach.
(Can we find and add a quotation of Bolingbroke to this entry?)
Borrowed from Aramaicתגא (“crown”). Doublet of taj.
A decoration drawn over some Hebrew letters in Jewish scrolls.
tag at OneLook Dictionary Search
ATG, GTA, TGA, gat
From Middle High Germantag, tac, from Old High Germantag, tac, from Proto-West Germanic*dag, from Proto-Germanic*dagaz. Cognate with GermanTag, Englishday.
(Sette Comuni) day
“tag” in Martalar, Umberto Martello; Bellotto, Alfonso (1974) Dizionario della lingua Cimbra dei Sette Communi vicentini, 1st edition, Roana, Italy: Instituto di Cultura Cimbra A. Dal Pozzo
From Proto-Germanic*dagaz, from Proto-Indo-European*dʰegʷʰ-(“to burn”).
1562, Ogier Ghiselin de Busbecq:
From Old Norseþak(“thatch, roof”), from Proto-Germanic*þaką, from Proto-Indo-European*teg-. Cognate with Englishthack, thatch, GermanDach(“roof”). Akin to Latintoga(“garment”) and Ancient Greekστέγος(stégos, “roof”).