tree rtee tere etre rete erte tree rtee tere etre rete erte teer eter teer eter eetr eetr reet eret reet eret eert eert
Note: these 'words' (valid or invalid) are all the permutations of the word tree. These words are obtained by scrambling the letters in tree.
Definitions and meaning of tree
From Middle Englishtre, tree, treo, treou, trew, trow, from Old Englishtrēo, trēow(“tree, wood, timber, beam, log, stake, stick, grove, cross, rood”), from Proto-West Germanic*treu, from Proto-Germanic*trewą(“tree, wood”), from pre-Germanic *dréwom, thematic e-grade derivative of Proto-Indo-European*dóru(“tree”).
A perennial woody plant, not exactly defined, but differentiated from a shrub by its larger size (typically over a few meters in height) or growth habit, usually having a single (or few) main axis or trunk unbranched for some distance above the ground and a head of branches and foliage.
1992 April 5, "The Full House", Jeeves and Wooster, Series 3, Episode 2:
B. Wooster: Of all the places on this great planet of ours, West Neck, Long Island, has chosen to be the most unexciting. The last time anything remotely interesting happened here was in 1842, when a tree fell over. They still talk about it in the village.
Any plant that is reminiscent of the above but not classified as a tree (in any botanical sense).
An object made from a tree trunk and having multiple hooks or storage platforms.
A device used to hold or stretch a shoe open.
The structural frame of a saddle.
(graph theory) A connected graph with no cycles or, if the graph is finite, equivalently a connected graph with n vertices and n−1 edges.
(computing theory) A recursive data structure in which each node has zero or more nodes as children.
(graphical user interface) A display or listing of entries or elements such that there are primary and secondary entries shown, usually linked by drawn lines or by indenting to the right.
Any structure or construct having branches representing divergence or possible choices.
The structure or wooden frame used in the construction of a saddle used in horse riding.
(in the plural, slang) Marijuana.
(obsolete) A cross or gallows.
(obsolete) Wood; timber.
In a great house ben not only vessels of gold and of silver but also of tree and of earth.
(chemistry) A mass of crystals, aggregated in arborescent forms, obtained by precipitation of a metal from solution.
(cartomancy) The fifth Lenormand card.
(uncountable, mathematics)Alternative letter-case form of TREE
(in graph theory):graph
See also Category:en:Trees
money doesn't grow on trees
see the forest for the trees
Jamaican Creole: chrii
Tree (disambiguation) on Wikipedia.Wikipedia
tree (third-person singular simple presenttrees, present participletreeing, simple past and past participletreed)
(transitive) To chase (an animal or person) up a tree.
1897, Henry Howard et al. (eds.), Encyclopaedia of Sport, London: Lawrence & Bullen, Volume I, p. 599,
When hunted it [the jaguar] takes refuge in trees, and this habit is well known to hunters, who pursue it with dogs and pot it when treed.
(transitive) To place in a tree.
Black bears can tree their cubs for protection, but grizzly bears cannot.
(transitive) To place upon a tree; to fit with a tree; to stretch upon a tree.
1930, Dashiell Hammett, The Maltese Falcon, New York: Alfred A. Knopf, Chapter 14, p. 165,
Two suits and an overcoat hung in the closet over three pairs of carefully treed shoes.
(intransitive) To take refuge in a tree.
reet, rete, teer
From Dutchtree, syncopic form of trede, from Middle Dutchtrede. Equivalent to a deverbal from treden.
step(single act of placing the foot when walking)
yard (unit of length)
From syncope of trede, from Middle Dutchtrede. Equivalent to a deverbal from treden.