Note: these 'words' (valid or invalid) are all the permutations of the word vie. These words are obtained by scrambling the letters in vie.
Definitions and meaning of vie
Borrowed from Old Frenchenvier.
vie (third-person singular simple presentvies, present participlevying, simple past and past participlevied)
(intransitive) To fight for superiority; to contend; to compete eagerly so as to gain something.
It is the tradition of a trading nation[…], that the younger sons[…] may be placed in such a way of life as […] to vie with the best of their family.
(transitive, archaic) To rival (something), etc.
1608, William Shakespeare, Antony and Cleopatra 
But, if there be, or ever were, one such, / It's past the size of dreaming: nature wants stuff / To vie strange forms with fancy; yet, to imagine / An Antony, were nature's piece 'gainst fancy, / Condemning shadows quite.
(transitive) To do or produce in emulation, competition, or rivalry; to put in competition; to bandy.
1633, George Herbert, The Sacrifice
And vying malice with my gentleness, / Pick quarrels with their only happiness.
To stake; to wager.
c. 1605-1606, Ben Jonson, Volpone (The Fox)
Out, thou camelion harlot! now thine eyes Vie tears with the hyæna
To stake a sum of money upon a hand of cards, as in the old game of gleek. See revie.
(obsolete) A contest.
-ive, I've, VEI
IPA(key): /ˈʋie̯/, [ˈʋie̞̯]
Third-person singular indicative present form of viedä.
IPA(key): /ˈʋie̯ˣ/, [ˈʋie̞̯(ʔ)]
Indicative present connegative form of viedä.
Second-person singular imperative present form of viedä.
Second-person singular imperative present connegative form of viedä.
Homophones: vies, vis, vit
From Old Frenchvie, from older Old Frenchviḍe, from Vulgar Latin vītam, from Latinvīta, from Proto-Italic*gʷītā.
vief (countable and uncountable, pluralvies)
life, the state of organisms (organic beings) prior to death
life, period in which one is alive, between birth and death