Note: these 'words' (valid or invalid) are all the permutations of the word tod. These words are obtained by scrambling the letters in tod.
Definitions and meaning of tod
(UK) IPA(key): /tɒd/
From Middle Englishtod, of unknown origin. Possibly influenced by Etymology 2, due to its bushy tail. Cognate with Scotstod.
(now Britain dialect) A fox.
c. 1620-1625, Ben Jonson, Pan's Anniversary
the wolf, the tod, the brock
1977, Richard Adams, The Plague Dogs
Who am Ah? Ah'm tod, whey Ah'm tod, ye knaw. Canniest riever on moss and moor!
A male fox; a dog; a reynard.
Someone like a fox; a crafty person.
(male fox):vixen(“female fox”)
Apparently cognate with Saterland Frisiantodde(“bundle”), Swedishtodd(“mass (of wool)”, dialectal).
A bush, especially of ivy.
c.1614, John Fletcher, William Shakespeare, The Two Noble Kinsmen, Act 4, Scene 2, 1997, Lois Potter (editor), The Two Noble Kinsmen, page 277,
His head's yellow, / Hard-haired, and curled, thick-twined like ivy tods, / Not to undo with thunder.
1798, Samuel Taylor Coleridge, The Rime of the Ancient Mariner
The ivy tod is heavy with snow.
An old English measure of weight, usually of wool, containing two stone or 28 pounds (13 kg).
1843, The Penny Cyclopaedia of the Society for the Diffusion of Useful Knowledge, Volume 27, p. 202:
Seven pounds make a clove, 2 cloves a stone, 2 stone a tod, 6 1/2 tods a wey, 2 weys a sack, 12 sacks a last. [...] It is to be observed here that a sack is 13 tods, and a tod 28 pounds, so that the sack is 364 pounds.
1882, James Edwin Thorold Rogers, A History of Agriculture and Prices in England, Volume 4, p. 209:
Generally, however, the stone or petra, almost always of 14 lbs., is used, the tod of 28 lbs., and the sack of thirteen stone.
tod (third-person singular simple presenttods, present participletodding, simple past and past participletodded)
(obsolete) To weigh; to yield in tods.
DOT, DTO, Dot, ODT, OTD, do't, dot
Old High German
From Proto-Germanic*dauþuz, akin to Old Saxondōth, Old Dutchdōth, dōt, Old Englishdēaþ, Old Norsedauði, Gothic𐌳𐌰𐌿𐌸𐌿𐍃(dauþus).
death, cessation of life
Middle High German: tōt
Swabian: Daod, Dod
Yiddish: טויט (toyt)
todm or f sg
Apocopic form of todo or toda; all
c. 1200, Almerich, Fazienda de Ultramar, f. 42v.
IPA(key): /tòːt/, /tóːt/
(clarification of this definition is needed) thus
“tod”, in Slovarji Inštituta za slovenski jezik Frana Ramovša ZRC SAZU, portal Fran