Note: these 'words' (valid or invalid) are all the permutations of the word toe. These words are obtained by scrambling the letters in toe.
Definitions and meaning of toe
From Middle Englishto, from Old Englishtā, (Mercian) tāhe, from Proto-Germanic*taihwǭ (compare Dutchteen, GermanZehe, Swedishtå), from *tīhwaną(“to show, announce”) (compare Old Englishteōn(“to accuse”), Germanzeihen(“to accuse, blame”)), from Proto-Indo-European*deyḱ-(“to show”) (compare Hittite [script needed] (tekkuššāi), Latindīcere(“to say”), digitus(“finger”), Ancient Greekδείκνυμι(deíknumi, “to point out, show”), Sanskritदिदेष्टि(dídeṣṭi), दिशति(diśáti)).
(Received Pronunciation) IPA(key): /təʊ/
(US) IPA(key): /toʊ/
Each of the five digits on the end of the foot.
An equivalent part in an animal.
That part of a shoe or sock covering the toe.
Something resembling a toe, especially at the bottom or extreme end of something.
(golf) the extreme end of the head of a club.
(cricket) the tip of the bat farthest from the handle
(kayaking) the bow; the front of the kayak.
(geology) a bulbous protrusion at the front of a lava flow or landslide.
(dance) An advanced form of ballet primarily for the females, dancing ballet primarily using a Pointe shoe.
An alignment of the wheels of a road vehicle with positive toe (or toe in) signifying that the wheels are closer together at the front than at the back and negative toe (or toe out) the opposite.
(engineering) The journal, or pivot, at the lower end of a revolving shaft or spindle, which rests in a step.
(engineering) A lateral projection at one end, or between the ends, of a piece, such as a rod or bolt, by means of which it is moved.
(engineering) A projection from the periphery of a revolving piece, acting as a cam to lift another piece.
(carpentry) The long side of an angled cut.
The upper end of the bit (cutting edge) of an axehead; as opposed to the heel (lower end).
(an equivalent part in an animal):hoof
(each of the five digits on the end of the foot):heel
(front of the kayak):tail
(angled cut in carpentry):heel
(each of the five digits on the end of the foot):
hallux, big toe, great toe, large toe
second toe, long toe
third toe, middle toe, ring toe
fourth toe, ring toe
fifth toe, little toe, pinky toe, baby toe, tiny toe
(each of the five digits on the end of the foot):nail
(each of the five digits on the end of the foot):foot
(each of the five digits on the end of the foot):finger
toe (third-person singular simple presenttoes, present participletoeing, simple past and past participletoed)
To furnish (a stocking, etc.) with a toe.
To touch, tap or kick with the toes.
(transitive) To touch or reach with the toes; to come fully up to.
to toe the mark
(construction) To fasten (a piece) by driving a fastener at a near-45-degree angle through the side (of the piece) into the piece to which it is to be fastened.
The framers toed the irregular pieces into the sill.
(golf) To mishit a golf ball with the toe of the club.
toe the line
EOT, EtO, OTE, Teo
From Dutchtoe(“then”), a chiefly dialect variant of toen, from Middle Dutchdoe. The -n in Dutch toen was added by analogy with dan(“then”).
(referring to the past) then; at that time; at that moment
dan(“then” referring to the present and future)
(referring to the past) when; as
Since “toe” by itself refers always to the past, it is often followed by the simple form of the verb (“present tense”) as in the example above, rather than the perfect. However, verbs that have a preterite use this form.
wanneer(“when” referring to the present and future)
From Dutchtoe, from Middle Dutchtoe.
If an article, determiner, or adjective is to precede the noun, the preposition na must be used additionally:
Ons gaan na die nuwe skool toe.
We’re going to the new school.
adverbial form of tot, found chiefly in compounds
closed; shut; not open
Beknopt Nederland-Sarnami Woordenboek met Sarnami Hindoestani-Nederlanse Woordenlijst (in Dutch), Paramaribo: Instituut voor Taalwetenschap, 2002
From Middle Dutchtoe, from Old Dutch*tuo, from Proto-Germanic*tō.
(postpositional)adverbial form of tot
shut, closed (especially as part of a compound verb like toedoen)
De deur is toe. — The door is closed.
Doe de deur toe. — Close the door.
Oogjes toe. — Eyes closed.
come on!, go on! (used when trying to coax someone into doing something)
(now dialectal)Alternative form of toen.
(now dialectal)Alternative form of toen.
From Proto-Finnic*togeh, borrowed from Proto-Baltic*takis, compare Lithuaniantakišys, Latviantacis.
IPA(key): /ˈtoeˣ/, [ˈt̪o̞e̞(ʔ)]
(rare) A small dam, usually made of logs.
From Old Dutchtuo, from Proto-Germanic*tō.
in relation with
in addition, furthermore
shut, closed (especially the eyes)
This word is often encountered following a noun phrase and could arguably be said to be a postposition rather than an adverb.
(eastern)Alternative form of te
Alternative form of doe
“toe (II)”, in Vroegmiddelnederlands Woordenboek, 2000
“toe (III)”, in Vroegmiddelnederlands Woordenboek, 2000
Verwijs, E.; Verdam, J. (1885–1929) , “toe (I)”, in Middelnederlandsch Woordenboek, The Hague: Martinus Nijhoff, →ISBN, page I
Verwijs, E.; Verdam, J. (1885–1929) , “toe (II)”, in Middelnederlandsch Woordenboek, The Hague: Martinus Nijhoff, →ISBN, page II