Note: these 'words' (valid or invalid) are all the permutations of the word tare. These words are obtained by scrambling the letters in tare.
Definitions and meaning of tare
(General Australian) IPA(key): /teː/, /teə/
(UK) IPA(key): /tɛː/, /tɛə/
(US) IPA(key): /tɛɚ/
Homophone: tear (“rip”)
From Middle Englishtare(“vetch”), from Old English*taru, from Proto-West Germanic*taru.
(rare) A vetch, or the seed of a vetch (genus Vicia, esp. Vicia sativa)
Any of the tufted grasses of genus Lolium; darnel.
(rare, figuratively) A damaging weed growing in fields of grain.
Matthew 13:25 (KJV)
But while men slept, his enemy came and sowed tares among the wheat, and went his way.
1985, John Fowles, A Maggot:
I saw as I thought an uncle and guardian who has led a sober, industrious and Christian life and finds himself obliged to look on the tares of folly in his own close kin.
slender tare (Vicia parviflora)
hairy tare (Vicia hirsuta)
smooth tare (Vicia tetrasperma)
Middle Frenchtare, from Italiantara, from Arabicطَرْحَة (ṭarḥa, “that which is thrown away”), a derivative of طَرَحَ (ṭaraḥa, “to throw (away)”).
The empty weight of a container; the tare weight or unladen weight.
tare (third-person singular simple presenttares, present participletaring, simple past and past participletared)
(chiefly business and law) To take into account the weight of the container, wrapping etc. in weighting merchandise.
1886, Records of the History, Laws, Regulations, and Statistics of the Tobacco Trade of the United Kingdom, p. 86,
he is […] to tare such number of bales as may be deemed necessary to settle the net weight for duty.
(sciences) To set a zero value on an instrument (usually a balance) that discounts the starting point.
2003, Dany Spencer Adams, Lab Math, CSHL Press, p. 63,
Spectrometers, for example, must be zeroed before each reading; balances must be tared before each weighing.
In measuring instruments other than balances, this process is usually called zeroing.
(to set a zero value):zero
(obsolete)simple past tense of tear
Borrowed from Japanese垂れ.
Any of various dipping sauces served with Japanese food, typically based on soy sauce.
tare at OneLook Dictionary Search
tare in The Century Dictionary, New York, N.Y.: The Century Co., 1911.
'eart, Ater, Reta, aret, arte-, rate, tear, tera-
From Medieval Latintara or Italiantara, from Arabicطَرْح (ṭarḥ, “rubbish, refuse”), from طَرَحَ (ṭaraḥa, “to reject, to deduct”).
defect, vice, flaw
tare (empty weight)
“tare” in Trésor de la langue française informatisé (The Digitized Treasury of the French Language).
âtre, rate, raté
plural of tara
arte, atre, erta, etra, rate, retà, trae
Rōmaji transcription of たれ
thar, thare, taare
From Old English*taru, from Proto-West Germanic*taru.
tare (pluraltares or taren)
Vetch or tare; a member of the genus Vicia.
The seed of vetch, especially referring to something worthless.
(rare)Lolium temulentum (poison darnel).
Scots: tare, teer, tere
“tā̆r(e, n.(1).”, in MED Online, Ann Arbor, Mich.: University of Michigan, 2007, retrieved 2018-12-22.
From Latintālem, accusative of tālis. The sense of "distinguished" or "so great / excellent" in Latin probably eventually became "strong" in earlier Romanian, finally taking on the more literal meaning of "hard" or "tough". Compare also atare.
tarem or f or n (pluraltari)
(of a material) hard, tough, solid
Pâinea este foarte tare.
The bread is very hard.
(of a person) strong
(of a voice) loud, strong, powerful
(of an alcoholic drink) strong, hard
fierce, vehement, intense, vigorous
mighty, durable, lasting, sturdy
quickly and well
Formal second-person singular (usted) imperative form of tarar.
First-person singular (yo) present subjunctive form of tarar.
Formal second-person singular (usted) present subjunctive form of tarar.
Third-person singular (él, ella, also used with usted?) present subjunctive form of tarar.
(intransitive) to crawl
Rika Hayami-Allen (2001) A descriptive study of the language of Ternate, the northern Moluccas, Indonesia, University of Pittsburgh