team etam taem atem eatm aetm tema etma tmea mtea emta meta tame atme tmae mtae amte mate eamt aemt emat meat amet maet
Note: these 'words' (valid or invalid) are all the permutations of the word team. These words are obtained by scrambling the letters in team.
Definitions and meaning of team
From Middle Englishteme, from Old Englishtēam(“child-bearing, offspring, brood, set of draught animals”), from Proto-Germanic*taumaz(“that which draws or pulls”), from Proto-Germanic*taugijaną, *tugōną, *teuhōną, *teuhaną(“to lead, bring, pull, draw”), from Proto-Indo-European*dewk-(“to pull, lead”). Cognate with Scotsteam, teem(“a chain, harness”), West Frisianteam(“bridle, team”), Dutchtoom(“bridle, reins, flock of birds”), GermanZaum(“bridle”), Norwegiantømme(“bridle, rein”), Swedishtöm(“leash, rein”). More at teem, tie, tow.
A set of draught animals, such as two horses in front of a carriage.
1931, William Faulkner, Sanctuary, Vintage 1993, page 111:
The adjacent alleys were choked with tethered wagons, the teams reversed and nuzzling gnawed corn-ears over the tail-boards.
Any group of people involved in the same activity, especially sports or work.
(obsolete) A group of animals moving together, especially young ducks.
1601, Philemon Holland, The Historie of the World, commonly called the Naturall Historie (originally by Pliny the Elder)
she will wonder to have a teeme of ducklings about her
a long team of snowy swans on high
(Britain, law, obsolete) A royalty or privilege granted by royal charter to a lord of a manor, of having, keeping, and judging in his court, his bondmen, neifes, and villains, and their offspring, or suit, that is, goods and chattels, and appurtenances thereto.
1871, Alexander M. Burrill, Law Dictioary & Glossary, vol II, 
TEAM, Theam, Tem, Them. Sax. [from tyman, to propagate, to teem.] In old English law. Literally, an offspring, race or generation. A royalty or privilege granted by royal charter to a lord of a manor, of having, keeping and judging in his court, his bondmen, neifes and villeins, and their offspring or suit. They who had a jurisdiction of this kind, were said to have a court of Theme... constantly used in the old books in connection with toll, in the expression Toll & Team.
A group of people who favor one side of a binary debate that is divided and lacks a well-established clear consensus.
In British English, team is construed as plural, emphasizing the members. In US English it is construed as singular, emphasizing the group. This conforms to the general practice in the two dialects for collective nouns.
team (third-person singular simple presentteams, present participleteaming, simple past and past participleteamed)
(intransitive) To form a group, as for sports or work.
They teamed to complete the project.
(intransitive, by extension) To go together well; to harmonize.
2005, Jill Dupleix, Good Cooking: The New Basics (page 32)
Rich, creamy avocado is cut back by the citrus sharpness of grapefruit in this Israeli-inspired salad. It's brilliant for a brunchy breakfast, and teams well with grilled salmon, tuna, or mackerel for dinner.
(transitive) To convey or haul with a team.
to team lumber
(Can we find and add a quotation of Thoreau to this entry?)
(transitive) To form together into a team.
to team oxen
(transitive) To give work to a gang under a subcontractor.
Borrowed from Englishteam, from Middle Englishteme, from Old Englishtēam(“child-bearing, offspring, brood, set of draught animals”), from Proto-Germanic*taumaz(“that which draws or pulls”), from Proto-Germanic*taugijaną, *tugōną, *teuhōną, *teuhaną(“to lead, bring, pull, draw”), from Proto-Indo-European*dewk-(“to pull, lead”). Doublet with native Dutch toom.