Note: these 'words' (valid or invalid) are all the permutations of the word wet. These words are obtained by scrambling the letters in wet.
Definitions and meaning of wet
From Middle Englishwet(“wet, moistened”), wett, wette, past participle of Middle Englishweten(“to wet”), from Old Englishwǣtan(“to wet, moisten, water”), from Proto-Germanic*wētijaną(“to wet, make wet”), from Proto-Indo-European*wed-(“water, wet”) (also the source of water).
Cognate with Scotsweit, wete(“to wet”), Saterland Frisianwäitje(“to wet; drench”), Icelandicvæta(“to wet”). Compare also Middle Englishweet(“wet”), from Old Englishwǣt(“wet, moist, rainy”), from Proto-Germanic*wētaz(“wet, moist”), related to Scotsweit, weet, wat(“wet”), North Frisianwiat, weet, wäit(“wet”), Saterland Frisianwäit(“wet”), West Frisianwiet(“wet”), Swedish and Norwegianvåt(“wet”), Danishvåd(“wet”), Faroesevátur(“wet”), Icelandicvotur(“wet”).
enPR: wĕt, IPA(key): /wɛt/
Homophone: whet(in accents with the wine-whine merger)
wet (comparativewetter, superlativewettest)
Made up of liquid or moisture, usually (but not always) water.
Of an object, etc.: covered or impregnated with liquid, usually (but not always) water.
Synonyms:damp, saturated, soaked; see also Thesaurus:wet
Of a burrito, sandwich, or other food: covered in a sauce.
2000, Robert Allen Palmatier, Food: a dictionary of literal and nonliteral terms, page 372:
A chimichanga (MWCD: 1982) is a burrito that is deep-fried, rather than baked, and is served in the fashion of a wet burrito.
The new item is its first "wet," or sauce-topped, burrito.
2011, J. Gabriel Gates, Charlene Keel, Dark Territory, page 13
But I'm getting the wet burrito.” Ignacio looked down at some sort of a tomato sauce–covered tortilla tube.
Of calligraphy and fountain pens: depositing a large amount of ink from the nib or the feed.
Of a sound recording: having had audio effects applied.
Of weather or a time period: rainy.
Synonyms:damp, raining, rainy
1637, John Milton, Comus, London: Humphrey Robinson, p. 32,
Summer drouth, or singed aire
Never scorch thy tresses faire,
Nor wet Octobers torrent flood
Thy molten crystall fill with mudde,
(aviation) Using afterburners or water injection for increased engine thrust.
(slang) Of a person: inexperienced in a profession or task; having the characteristics of a rookie.
Synonyms:green, wet behind the ears
(slang, vulgar) (of women) Sexually aroused and thus having the vulva moistened with vaginal secretions.
Synonyms:horny, moist; see also Thesaurus:randy
(Britain, slang) Ineffectual, feeble, showing no strength of character.
1924, Percy Marks, The Plastic Age, ch. XVII:
"Wet! What currency that bit of slang has—and what awful power. It took me a long time to find out what the word meant, but after long research I think that I know. A man is wet if he isn't a 'regular guy'; he is wet if he isn't 'smooth'; he is wet if he has intellectual interests and lets the mob discover them; and, strangely enough, he is wet by the same token if he is utterly stupid. He is wet if he doesn't show at least a tendency to dissipate, but he isn't wet if he dissipates to excess. A man will be branded as wet for any of these reasons, and once he is so branded, he might as well leave college … "
2020, Boris Johnson quoted in "Proms row: Johnson calls for end to 'cringing embarrassment' over UK history," by Jim Waterson, The Guardian, Aug. 25, 2020:
“I think it’s time we stopped our cringing embarrassment about our history, about our traditions, and about our culture, and we stopped this general fight of self-recrimination and wetness."
Synonyms:feeble, hopeless, useless, drip
(retronym) Permitting alcoholic beverages.
(slang, archaic) Refreshed with liquor; drunk.
Synonyms:inebriated, soused; see also Thesaurus:drunk
c. 1694, Matthew Prior, “Celia to Damon”
[…] When my lost Lover the tall Ship ascends, / With Musick gay, and wet with Iovial Friends […]
(biology, chemistry) Of a scientist or laboratory: working with biological or chemical matter.
(chemistry) Employing, or done by means of, water or some other liquid.
(slang, euphemistic) Involving assassination or "wet work".
a wet affair; a wet job; wet stuff
→ Araki: wet
wet (countable and uncountable, pluralwets)
Liquid or moisture.
Don't go out in the wet.
(Australia) Rainy season. (often capitalized)
1938, Xavier Herbert, Capricornia, New York: D. Appleton-Century, 1943, Chapter XI, page 186-7, 
They'll be in the camp […] before the Wet's out, mark my words.
2006, Alexis Wright, Carpentaria, Giramondo 2012, p. 365:
He said he wanted to beat the clouds gathering, before the Wet had properly settled itself over the plains again.
2015, David Andrew, The Complete Guide to Finding the Mammals of Australia, Csiro Publishing, Appendix B, page 380 
Northern Australia is tropical and subject to a prolonged wet season (often called simply 'the Wet') that may last from December to April […]. The Wet features high humidity, heavy rain, flooding that can cut off towns and roads for days on end, and, in most years, violent cyclones that cause high seas, widespread damage and sometimes loss of life.
(Britain, UK politics, derogatory) A moderate Conservative; especially, one who opposed the hard-line policies of British Prime Minister Margaret Thatcher in the 1980s.
(colloquial) An alcoholic drink.
1974, GB Edwards, The Book of Ebenezer Le Page, New York 2007, page 60:
‘A pity,’ said Jim, ‘I thought we was going to have a free wet.’
(US, colloquial) One who supports the consumption of alcohol and thus opposes Prohibition.
c. 1952-1996, Noah S. Sweat, quoted in 1996
The drys were as unhappy with the second part of the speech as the wets were with the first half.
(motor racing, in the plural) A tyre for use in wet weather.
2004, Jonathan Noble, Mark Hughes, Formula One Racing For Dummies (page 303)
Wets, designed to channel water away from underneath the tyres, maximise grip and minimise the chance of aquaplaning.
wet (third-person singular simple presentwets, present participlewetting, simple past and past participlewetorwetted)
(transitive) To cover or impregnate with liquid.
(transitive) To accidentally urinate in or on.
Johnny wets the bed several times a week.
(intransitive) To make or become wet.
(transitive, soldering) To form an intermetallic bond between a solder and a metal substrate.
(transitive, informal) To celebrate by drinking alcohol.
1826, Thomas Bayly Howell, Thomas Jones Howell, A Complete Collection of State Trials and Proceedings
[He] invited some officers and other gentlemen to dine with him at the Dolphin tavern in Tower street, June 17, 1706, in order to wet his commission […]
to wet the baby's head
Misspelling of whet.
(US, slang) To kill or seriously injure.
Wet 'em up!
Tew, ewt, tew
From Dutchwet, from Middle Dutchwette, from Old Dutchwitat.
Borrowed from Bislamawet(“wet”), from Englishwet.
(Southwest Santo) wet
François, A. (2002) Araki: A disappearing language of Vanuat, Canberra: Pacific Linguistics. Cited in: "Araki (Southwest Santo)" in Greenhill, S.J., Blust, R., & Gray, R.D. (2008). The Austronesian Basic Vocabulary Database: From Bioinformatics to Lexomics. Evolutionary Bioinformatics, 4:271-283.
From Middle Dutchwet, wette, wit, weet, from Old Dutchwitat, witut(“rule, law”), from Proto-Germanic*witōþą(“law”). Compare Low GermanWet, Old High Germanwizzid, wizzōd(“law, order, will, scriptural ordinance”), Middle High Germanwizzot(“law, testament, sacrament”), Old Frisianwitut, witat(“host”), Gothic𐍅𐌹𐍄𐍉𐌸(witōþ, “law”).
wetf (pluralwetten, diminutivewetjen)
law (body of rules declared and/or enforced by a government)
→ Indonesian: wet
→ Madurese: ꦮꦺꦠ꧀(wet)
→ Sranan Tongo: wèt
first-, second- and third-person singular present indicative of wetten
imperative of wetten
From Dutchwet, from Middle Dutchwet, wette, wit, weet, from Old Dutchwitat, witut(“rule, law”).
“wet” in Kamus Besar Bahasa Indonesia (KBBI) Daring, Jakarta: Badan Pengembangan dan Pembinaan Bahasa, Kementerian Pendidikan dan Kebudayaan Republik Indonesia, 2016.
wett, wette, wete, weet, weete
From Old Englishwǣt, wāt, and weten(“to wet”).
IPA(key): /wɛt/, /wɛːt/
damp, moist, waterlogged
(terrain) marshy, boggy
(alchemy, medicine) Something that is considered alchemically wet
sweaty, having sweat
→ Araki: wet
“wē̆t, adj.”, in MED Online, Ann Arbor, Mich.: University of Michigan, 2007, retrieved 2018-03-26.
wet (pluralwetes or weten)
Water or another liquid
(alchemy, medicine) Alchemical wetness
“wē̆t, n.”, in MED Online, Ann Arbor, Mich.: University of Michigan, 2007, retrieved 2018-03-26.