Note: these 'words' (valid or invalid) are all the permutations of the word use. These words are obtained by scrambling the letters in use.
Definitions and meaning of use
Noun from Middle Englishuse, from Old Frenchus, from Latinūsus(“use, custom, skill, habit”), from past participle stem of ūtor(“use”). Displaced native Middle Englishnote(“use”) (See note) from Old Englishnotu, and Middle Englishnutte(“use”) from Old Englishnytt.
Verb from Middle Englishusen, from Old Frenchuser(“use, employ, practice”), from Vulgar Latin*usare(“use”), frequentative form of past participle stem of Latinuti(“to use”). Displaced native Middle Englishnoten, nutten(“to use”) (from Old Englishnotian, nēotan, nyttian) and Middle Englishbrouken, bruken(“to use, enjoy”) (from Old Englishbrūcan).
(uncountable) The act of consuming alcohol or narcotics.
(uncountable, followed by "of") Usefulness, benefit.
A function; a purpose for which something may be employed.
Occasion or need to employ; necessity.
I have no further use for these textbooks.
(obsolete, rare) Interest for lent money; premium paid for the use of something; usury.
1599, William Shakespeare, Much Ado About Nothing, Act 2 Scene 1
DON PEDRO. Come, lady, come; you have lost the heart of Signior Benedick.
BEATRICE. Indeed, my lord, he lent it me awhile; and I gave him use for it, a double heart for a single one: [...]
1650, Jeremy Taylor, The Rule and Exercises of Holy Living
Thou art more obliged to pay duty and tribute, use and principal, to him.
(archaic) Continued or repeated practice; usage; habit.
(obsolete) Common occurrence; ordinary experience.
(Christianity) The special form of ritual adopted for use in any diocese.
the Sarum, or Canterbury, use; the Hereford use; the York use; the Roman use; etc.
From henceforth all the whole realm shall have but one use.
(forging) A slab of iron welded to the side of a forging, such as a shaft, near the end, and afterward drawn down, by hammering, so as to lengthen the forging.
(act of using):employment, usage, note, nait
(usefulness):benefit, good, point, usefulness, utility, note, nait
what’s the use
use (third-person singular simple presentuses, present participleusing, simple past and past participleused)
To utilize or employ.
(transitive) To employ; to apply; to utilize.
(transitive, often with up) To expend; to consume by employing.
(transitive) To exploit.
(transitive) To consume (alcohol, drugs, etc), especially regularly.
He uses cocaine.I have never used drugs.
(intransitive) To consume a previously specified substance, especially a drug to which one is addicted.
(transitive, with auxiliary "could") To benefit from; to be able to employ or stand.
To accustom; to habituate. (Now common only in participial form. Uses the same pronunciation as the noun; see usage notes.)
(reflexive, obsolete, with "to") To become accustomed, to accustom oneself.
1714, Bernard Mandeville, The Fable of the Bees, London: T. Ostell, 1806, Sixth Dialogue, p. 466,
It is not without some difficulty, that a man born in society can form an idea of such savages, and their condition; and unless he has used himself to abstract thinking, he can hardly represent to himself such a state of simplicity, in which man can have so few desires, and no appetites roving beyond the immediate call of untaught nature […]
1742, Samuel Richardson, Pamela, London: S. Richardson, 4th edition, Volume 3, Letter 12, p. 53,
So that reading constantly, and thus using yourself to write, and enjoying besides the Benefit of a good Memory, every thing you heard or read, became your own […]
1769, John Leland, Discourses on Various Subjects, London: W. Johnston and J. Dodsley, Volume 1, Discourse 16, p. 311,
[…] we must be constant and faithful to our Words and Promises, and use ourselves to be so even in smaller Matters […]
1876, George Eliot, Daniel Deronda, Book 3, Chapter 24,
The family troubles, she thought, were easier for every one than for her—even for poor dear mamma, because she had always used herself to not enjoying.
(intransitive, now rare, literary, except in past tense) To habitually do; to be wont to do. (Now chiefly in past-tense forms; see used to.)
1611, King James Version of the Bible, 1 Peter 4:9,
Use hospitality one to another without grudging.
1764, Horace Walpole, The Castle of Otranto, II:
I do not use to let my wife be acquainted with the secret affairs of my state; they are not within a woman's province.
(dated) To behave toward; to act with regard to; to treat.
c. 1590, William Shakespeare, Henry VI, Part 3, Act II, Scene 6,
See who it is: and, now the battle’s ended,
If friend or foe, let him be gently used.
1611, King James Version of the Bible, Luke 6:28,
Bless them that curse you, and pray for them which despitefully use you.
1671, John Milton, Samson Agonistes, in Paradise Regain’d. A Poem in IV Books, to which is added Samson Agonistes, London: John Starkey, p. 58,
If in my flower of youth and strength, when all men / Lov’d, honour’d, fear’d me, thou alone could hate me / Thy Husband, slight me, sell me, forgo me; / How wouldst thou use me now, blind, and thereby / Deceivable […]
1713, Joseph Addison, Cato: A Tragedy, London: J. Tonson, Act I, Scene 2, p. 6,
Cato has used me Ill: He has refused / His Daughter Marcia to my ardent Vows.
, Book 8, Chapter 3,
“I hope,” said Jones, “you don’t intend to leave me in this condition.” “Indeed but I shall,” said the other. “Then,” said Jones, “you have used me rascally, and I will not pay you a farthing.”
(reflexive, obsolete) To behave, act, comport oneself.
1551, Thomas More, Utopia, London: B. Alsop & T. Fawcet, 1639, “Of Bond-men, Sicke persons, Wedlocke, and divers other matters,” page 231,
They live together lovingly: For no Magistrate is either haughty or fearefull. Fathers they be called, and like fathers they use themselves.
c. 1558, George Cavendish, The Life and Death of Thomas Wolsey, cardinal, edited by Grace H. M. Simpson, London: R. & T. Washbourne, 1901, page 57,
I pray to God that this may be a sufficient admonition unto thee to use thyself more wisely hereafter, for assure thyself that if thou dost not amend thy prodigality, thou wilt be the last Earl of our house.
When meaning "accustom, habituate" or "habitually do (or employ)", the verb use is pronounced /juːs/ (like the noun use); these senses and hence this pronunciation is now found chiefly in the past tense or as a past participle (/juːst/), or in the (past) negative form did not use (as in I did not use to like her or the dragoons did not use [habituate, become habituated] to the Russian cold). In all other senses, it is pronounced /juːz/ (past tense/participle /juːzd/).
See also the usage notes at used to (and use to) for more, especially on the use of this sense in interrogatives, negatives, and the past tense.