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Make a word

Make a word

Wordmaker is a website which tells you how many words you can make out of any given word in English.We have tried our best to include every possible word combination of a given word. It’s a good website for those who are looking for anagrams of a particular word. Anagrams are words made using each and every letter of the word and is of the same length as original English word. Most of the words meaning have also been provided to have a better understanding of the word. A cool tool for Scrabble fans and English users. Word maker is fastly becoming one of the most sought after English reference across the web.

Find Words Starting and Ending with letters

Just enter any letter or combination of letters in the starting and ending fields in the box above and it will fetch you all the meaningful words which can be formed by those starting and ending letters. Example: Lets say you have to find all words starting with l and ending with e, you just have to enter L in the first field and E in the second input field and then click on find button to find all the words with that criteria.

Find Words Starting and having letters

For exmaple if you want to find all meaningful words starting with a letter or block of letters and having a particular letter or block of letter anywhere in between / Start / End , just enter those two things in two respective text input fields. Finally clicking on find button will fetch you all the word comnbinations that can be generated using your criteria.

For example if you want to know all words ending with a particular letter or group of letters and having a partcular letter or block of letter anywhere in the word, just enter those two criterias in those two respective word fields and then hit the find button to fetch all those words which and ends with that partulcar word and have that particular letters which you entered in the input text boxes.

Here using this tool you can easily unscramble any word and find all the word combinations which can be formed out of them. You will also get to know the scrabble point it (The word) is worth. Just search any word and find all the meaningful words which can be formed of different letter length in one go.

Word games are one of the popular puzzles across the world. While it’s a great past time with friends or loved ones, it also exercises your brain cells improving the overall functioning of the brain. While there are hundreds of word games online these days ready to play, word board games have an essence of their own. When you are done with the typical board games, a good word game works as a great alternative.

Scrabble is one such board game that has been around for years now and still equally popular. It’s a perfect game to play with friends and family while you bond over fun. So, if you want to beat your friends in this game and leave them irked, get help with “words with friends word finder”.

What is Scrabble?

It’s a word board game which requires minimum two to maximum of four players. Each block features a letter and you need to create words by arranging these letter blocks onto a board which is segregated into 15X15 square grids. The words can be formed in crossword style and can read from left to right in a row or downwards in a column. These should be words with a proper meaning and that are defined in the standard dictionary.

Origin and History of Scrabble

The name, Scrabble, is owned by Hasbro, Inc. located in the United States and Canada. Everywhere else it is owned by Mattel. Available in 29 different languages in 121 countries, around 150 million of Scrabble sets are already sold across the world. What’s interesting is, that there are around 4000 Scrabble clubs across the world.

The game was designed by an American architect named Alfred Mosher Butts in 1938. This was a variation of the older version of a game called Lexiko, designed by him. He named the new game as “Criss-Crosswords” and added 15×15 gameboard and the gameplay in crossword style.

The name was changed to Scrabble by James Brunot in 1948, who was one of the few owners of the original game (Criss-Crosswords). He also rearranged the premium grids on the board slightly and made the rules easier. The big break for Scrabble they say, came in 1952 when the president of Macy’s, Jack Stratus, played the game during holidays.

The game received its trademark in 1972. Scrabble was also turned into a TV show on NBC that ran from 1984 to 1990., and then again for a few months in 1993. In 2004, it was added to the National Toy Hall of Fame in 2004.

How to Play Scrabble?

Scrabble is a fun, classic game that is loved by all, but not everyone knows how to play it properly. There are set up rules accompanying each game that most of us do not want to read through. While you must read the instruction sent along with the game set, you can also watch the online video tutorials helping you to better understand the game.

The primary aim of the game is to earn the most points by making fresh meaningful words on the board that should be connected to the words formed by your fellow players.

This popular word game is played by 2 to 4 players at a time. The game set contains a square board with 15 squares high and 15 squares wide, each of which fits in a single letter tile. It comes with 100 tiles to be used in the game of which 98 of them are letters and point values. The remaining two tiles are blank that can be used as wild tiles to replace any letter. If you play a blank, it will be continued to be used as the letter it was used for.

Different letters have different point values in the game. It will be based on how rare is the letter and how challenging it may be to use that letter? Blank tiles hold no point value.

Points for Each Letter

Below are the points assigned to each tile/letter in a Scrabble game.

Blank tile — 0

A, E, I, L, N, O, R, S, T and U — 1

D and G — 2

B, C, M and P — 3

F, H, V, W and Y — 4

K – 5

J and X — 8

Q and Z – 10

Bonus Point Values

There are some squares on the board that offer bonus points. So, when you place a tile on that square to form a word, the value of the letter on the tile will multiply by 2 or 3 times. Some squares also offer points by multiplying the total value of the word and not just the single value of that one tile alone.

  • Double Letter Scores – The light blue squares multiply the value of the tile placed on it to double. These are isolated and so, you can earn bonus points only when you use them.
  • Triple Letter Scores – the dark blue cells multiply the value of the tile placed on it to triple.
  • Double Word Score – These are light red squares that run diagonally towards four corners of the board. It doubles the value of the entire word when placed on these squares.
  • Triple Word Score – These are dark red squares placed at equal distance from each other on all four sides of the board. When placed on these squares the entire value of the word is tripled.
  • Single Use – The above bonus points cells can be used only once. Once you have earned the multiplied points, you would not earn more points by placing another word on the same cells again.

Preparation for the Game

Before you start with the game, make sure that you have all that you need to play Scrabble.

  1. Scrabble Game Board
  2. 100 Letter Tiles
  3. One letter rack each for individual players
  4. One cloth bag to hold the tiles
  5. 2 to 4 people to play the game

Additional Requirements

Keep a dictionary or your smartphone handy with an app like word finder for Scrabble that can help you deal with challenges when you think that the opponent has created a wrong word.

How to Start the Game?

To start the game, shake the bag full of tiles and then each player will have to pick one tile without looking at it. Once chosen all the players will have to place their tiles face up on the table to show what you have got. The player who has a letter that’s closest to the letter “A” gets to start the game. But, if any player gets a blank tile, he or she gets to start the game first.

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The player who got the tile closes to “A” allows the other players to pick their seven tiles each. Make sure that you cannot see the tiles while picking them and neither should you show your picks to your fellow players. Simply place the chosen tiles on your rack and pass the bag for others to choose their seven tiles.

Rules of the Game

Once you have chosen the seven tiles, you will get three options for each turn. Make your word, exchange tiles for new ones or just pass the turn. You get points for only making words and not for the other two options.

If you want to exchange the tiles, you have a choice to exchange a single tile or all that you currently possess. Once the tile/s are exchanged, your turn is over and you will now have to wait till your next turn to make a word on the board.

You can pass your turn any time. You will lose that turn and hope to get a chance to play again. If you pass your turn twice in a row, the game will end and the winner will be the one with the highest score.

How to Play the Game?

As mentioned above, the player with the letter tile closest to the letter “A” or with a blank tile starts first. The first word should be of minimum two tiles and it should be placed on the star cell at the centre of the board. You can place the word vertically or horizontally, but not diagonally.

Make sure that you have a pen and a notepad handy to calculate the points earned with each word placed. The first player who places the word will earn double the points because the star cell is the Premium Square with double word score. So, if the total value of the first word is 5, the player will earn 10 points. Continue with the game in clockwise direction around the Scrabble board.

Now simply add up the points printed on the lower right corner of each tiles of the word you created. Double the total value of the word if you placed the word on a square that says “Double Word” or double the value of the letter on the tile that’s placed on a square that says “Double Letter”.

With each turn, you will get to pick as many new tiles as the number of tiles you used in your last turn. For example, if you made a word with 4 tiles, you can draw 4 tiles once your turn is over.

In your next turn, you will have to add to the words that the other player just created. This means that you cannot create word anywhere for your next turn and all the tiles should be connected. Here, you have to consider all the connected tiles while adding to the words. Your addition should create at least one new word.

If you think the word created by the opponent is not valid or has been misspelled, you can challenge the player. Check for the word in the dictionary. The challenger loses his/her turn if the word is in the dictionary/word finder tool and is spelt correctly. But, if it’s not in the dictionary or if its spelled incorrectly, then the player must remove the word and he/she loses the turn with no points gained.

Once you have used all the seven tiles to make a word on the Scrabble board, you are due for an exciting reward. You will receive 50 bonus points at this time which is in addition to the total value of the word. However, this is only for a word that used all the seven letter tiles, and not if you are done with the letter tiles towards the end of the game.

Once all the tiles in the bag are used up and any of the players have placed all their tiles, the game ends and the person with the highest score is declared the winner.

Once the game has ended, each player must count the points of their remaining tiles that have not been used. This value is then deducted from the final score of each player. If you have finished the game with no remaining tiles, an extra bonus is awarded to you. The tile value of all the remaining players is added to the score of the person with no remaining tiles to arrive at the final score.

After all the final scores are calculated, the player with the highest score is the winner.

Interesting Facts about scrabble

  • Approximately one-third of American and half of the British households have a Scrabble set.
  • Apart from being available in over 50 languages, Scrabble is also available in Irish and Welsh. There’s a Klingon version also available albeit an unofficial one.
  • The Malaysian Scrabble contains 19 letter “A” tiles which is the maximum for any language.
  • Over eight Scrabble games are started each second.
  • “V” is the only letter that cannot be a part of a two-letter word.

So, sharpen your word skills with Scrabble while you have fun with friends and family. All you need is a good “word finder” tool to get going with the game.

Longest Word Solver

Tool/Solver to search for the longest word made out of some letters. Longest word is a game letter whose purpose is to find the longest word possible using some given letters, a concept close to anagramming.



Make the Longest Word with these Letters

Play/Generate random letters

Answers to Questions

What is the longest word game ?

The longest word is a part of the Countdown TV program, whose purpose is to find the longest word by using only some selected letters (e.g. to rearrange letters in order to make a word from letters).

There are many letter games whose purpose is to make a word from letters (Scrabble, Wordox, Words with Friends, etc.). Most are similar to the longest word game, for example if the goal is to use all letters, it is an anagram.

In the original rules, a word list (dictionary reference) tells which word is an accepted solution or not (no proper noun). The program here is not limited and allows all kind of words, including conjugated verbs and sometimes some proper nouns.

What are the variants of the longest word game?

In its original version, the player has to try to make an anagram of the letters, or remove some of them to get the longest/biggest word possible.

Example: ABCDEFGHIJ gives JIGHEAD (7 letters)

There are variants where letters can be used multiple times (repeating letters).

Example: ABCDEFGHIJ gives CHIFFCHAFF (10 letters)

It is also possible to search a word without scrambling the letters

Example: ABCDEFGHIJ gives A_C____HI_ ( ACHI ) (4 letters)

Finally, it is possible to mix the two options

Example: ABCDEFGHIJ gives BEEF (4 letters)

When the TV Show ‘Countdown’ was invented?

In 1965, in a French TV Show by Armand Jammot, completed in 1972 by countdown numbers rounds.

How to perform a random letter selection for the longest word game?

Use tools like random letter selector.

What is the longest word in english?

The longest word varies according to the dictionary used:

— pneumonoultramicroscopicsilicovolcanoconiosis , but technical

— hippopotomonstrosesquipedaliophobia , word that have been created to describe the fear of long words.

— antidisestablishmentarianism , found in all major dictionaries

Similar tools





Source code

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Make-a-Word Card Game

E-mail / Share / Print This Page / Print All Materials (Note: Handouts must be printed separately)

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About This Printout

Related Resources

Many words can be broken down into three parts—a prefix, root word, and suffix. For example, incredible. There’s in (the prefix) + cred (the root word that means believe) + ible (the suffix). This game teaches children how these word parts come together to make familiar words.

How to Use This Printout

  1. The Make-a-Word Game Cards and the Make-a-Word Game Chart are both included as part of this printout. Print them and cut out the cards. Cut out the cards. You might want to tape them to index cards or construction paper. This will make for easier playing and will also ensure the writing can’t be read from the other side of the card.

Like similar card games, the idea is to lay down groups of cards. But instead of laying down traditional combinations (such as three of a kind), in this game, players aim to lay down three cards that form a word. For example, a child who has the cards “pro,” “ject,” and “ion” can lay down the word “projection.” See the chart, which players should keep handy during the game, for definitions of the prefixes, root words, and suffixes.

Choose a dealer. The dealer gives each player five cards. Set the remaining deck on the table face down, so players can draw from it on each turn.

To start the game, flip one card over from the deck. Each player can either: a) build on that card to make a word, b) ignore the card and make a word from cards already in their hand, or c) do nothing except discard one card, either from their hand or by not taking the flipped card from the deck.

A player’s turn continues until he or she can make no more words. Players should have five cards in their hands at all time. So if a player puts cards down to make a word, he or she needs to take new cards.

  • The player who makes the most words wins!
  • back to top

    More Ideas to Try

    Add difficulty to the game with definition bonus points. After a player has spelled a word with cards, he or she gets 1 bonus point for being able to give the definition. Keep a dictionary handy for checking the definition. Dealer keeps track of bonus points.

    Dig deeper into root words. When children understand common root words, they can take good guesses at what unfamiliar words mean. Look up any word in the Online Etymology Dictionary.

    Make a checklist in Word

    Show the Developer tab

    If the developer tab isn’t already visible, see Show the Developer tab.

    Make your list

    Go to Developer and select the Check Box Content Control at the beginning of the first line.

    To change the default X to something else, see Make changes to checkboxes.

    Copy and paste the check box control at the beginning of each line.

    Select a checkbox to put an X (or other character) in the check box.

    Add hanging indentation

    If some list items are more than one line long, use hanging indents to align them.

    Select the list. Bullets or numbers won’t look selected.

    Go to Home and select the Paragraph dialog box launcher .

    Under Indentation, in the Left box, type 0.25.

    Under Special, choose Hanging.

    For By, Word sets a default value of 0.5 inches. Change this if you want your additional lines indented differently.

    Select OK when finished.

    Lock the text and controls to prevent changes

    Select the list and checkboxes.

    Go to Developer >Group > Group.

    To unlock the list, select the list and choose Group > Ungroup.

    Create a print only list

    Go to Home and select the down arrow next to the Bullets button.

    In the drop down menu, select Define New Bullet.

    Select Symbol and find a box character. If you don’t initially see one, change Font to Wingdings or Segoe UI Symbol.

    Select OK twice, and create your list.

    Make a checklist you can check off in Word

    To create a list that you can check off in Word, add content controls for checkboxes to your document.

    Show the Developer tab

    For more info if the developer tab isn’t already visible in Word, see Show the Developer tab.

    Make your list

    Create your list.

    Place you cursor at the start of the first line.

    Go to the Developer tab, and then click Check Box.

    If you want a space after the check box, press Tab or Spacebar.

    Use a Tab character if you want to format the list item with hanging indentation, like Word applies to bulleted lists.

    Select and copy (⌘ + C) the check box and any tabs or spaces.

    Place the cursor at the start of the each list item, and paste (⌘ + V ) the copied check box and characters.

    Paste the checkbox at the start of each line in your list.

    Add hanging indentation

    If some of the list items are longer than one line, use hanging indentation to align them.

    Select the list.

    Go to Format and select Paragraph.

    Under Indentation, type 0.25 in the Left box.

    In the Special list, choose Hanging.

    For By, Word sets a default value of 0.5 inches. Change this if you want your additional lines indented differently.

    Make a print only check list

    You can replace the bullets or numbers in a list with another symbol, such as a box can be checked on a printed version of your document.

    Select the entire list.

    Select Home and select the arrow next to Bullets.

    Select Define New Bullet.

    Select Bullet, and choose a symbol from the table of symbols.

    For more choices, in the Font box choose a symbol font, such as Wingdings.

    Select a symbol to use, such as an open box ( ) or a three-dimensional box ( ).

    Select OK, and then select OK again.

    Word for the web supports only the on-paper form of checklist.

    Write your list, and then select it.

    On the Home tab, choose the down-arrow next to the Bullets list to open the bullet library, and then choose the checkbox symbol.

    Read smarter now. simplifies difficult English. Enter hard sentences (or whole chapters) into the yellow box at the top of the page. (You can also enter a web site URL.) Click Rewordify text and you’ll instantly see an easier version, for fast understanding. The reworded words are highlighted— click them to hear and learn the original harder word. You can change how the highlighting works to match the way you learn!

    Do you dislike dictionaries because they’re confusing and unhelpful? You’ll love’s clear, easy-to-understand definitions—they change to match the original word or phrase’s part of speech, verb tense, and singular/plural form, so they make sense. Our amazing Rewordifying Engine is what makes it all possible, and no other web site has it.

    Want to see something now? Click Classic Literature at the top and start reading—easier.

    Read better tomorrow.

    Learn more words faster. Our exclusive Learning Sessions actively teach you words so you learn them. Any time you paste in a block of text, our software finds all the hard words, lets you pick which ones you want to learn, and then teaches them to you in a Learning Session.

    A Learning Session isn’t an online quiz: it’s an effective, step by step process where you hear words and phrases, type them, and read them. The software re-teaches you exactly what you need when you need it, and moves ahead when you’re ready. When you’ve learned a word, the site stops «rewording» it, so the site grows with you as you learn! Learn more about Learning Sessions.

    Learn your way.

    Learn the way you want—from what you want to read. You can change the way the site works to fit your learning style as you read and learn from almost any text passage or web page. See the different highlighting styles in the box? You can pick any of them, and lots more options. Click the Settings link (at the bottom of the page now, or at the top of any page) to see all the choices you have. (The demo text in the box here never changes.)

    Chart your progress and have fun. You can keep track of your learning with lots of detailed charts that show how you’re doing. Plus, as you use the site, you earn points and get Learning Stars—a fun reward for reading and learning!

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    Now you can easily get your students involved in their learning: let them select the text that interests them. Let them print and complete the activities with which they’re most comfortable. Imagine each student learning vocabulary customized to his or her interests, while you have time to teach instead of typing. Could differentiation by interest or readiness be any easier? You can start doing it today, for free.

    Teach more, type less.

    You never have to type another vocabulary list or quiz again.

    Type (or copy-paste) in any block of text in the yellow box at the top of this page, click Rewordify text, and click the Print/Learning activities button. Here’s how. You (or your students!) can select from a rich variety of quizzes and learning activities, with or without answer keys.

    Do you need to teach (or not teach) particular vocabulary words and phrases? gives you the exact control you need for specialized vocabulary instruction. You can make customized word lists so the site rewords and teaches any word or phrase exactly the way you want.

    Learn the way you want—from what you want to read. You can change the way the site works to fit your learning style as you read and learn from almost any text passage or web page. See the different highlighting styles in the box? You can pick any of them, and lots more options. Click the Settings link (at the bottom of the page now, or at the top of any page) to see all the choices you have. (The demo text in the box here never changes.)

    Chart your progress and have fun. You can keep track of your learning with lots of detailed charts that show how you’re doing. Plus, as you use the site, you earn points and get Learning Stars—a fun reward for reading and learning!

    Now you can easily get your students involved in their learning: let them select the text that interests them. Let them print and complete the activities with which they’re most comfortable. Imagine each student learning vocabulary customized to his or her interests, while you have time to teach instead of typing. Could differentiation by interest or readiness be any easier? You can start doing it today, for free.

    Build a learning library.

    Save all your documents online so anyone can read them and learn from them at any time.

    Just log in, rewordify something, and click the Share button.

    Select how public or private you want the document, enter the title, author, etc., and you’re done!

    You get a link that you can put in your online lesson plans, teacher web pages, or blog. No more rewordifying the same thing over and over again!

    You can view, manage and edit all your documents from any computer. Just log in (or create a free, safe account) and start building your learning library. Here’s how to do it.

    Improve learning outcomes.

    At Educator Central, you can create and manage student accounts, monitor your students’ learning, and get detailed reading and learning analytics that help you make smart classroom decisions. For free. Now.

    (In a hurry? Log in. Click Educator Central at the top.)

    In a few minutes, you can create student accounts on, and easily monitor your students’ reading and learning progress. Get actionable learning and error analytics as your students read and learn from any document you post, or from any document or web page they want to read.

    Imagine each student learning different words based on his or her interest or ability level. It’s easy to do: designs and teaches individualized vocabulary lessons with our highly effective Learning Sessions, so you have the time to teach students the important stuff: how to learn, how to break through obstacles, how to believe the words «I can do it.»

    As your students read and learn, get detailed charts and reports that tell you what you need to know—by student, by class, or for all your classes.

    Effectively match interventions with students, based on detailed error breakdowns that let you see what you need to see in a few clicks.

    Student accounts are anonymous, and they keep your students safe and focused on learning.

    Start using it now: Log in and click on Educator Central at the top. Read more about Educator Central.

    It’s free, fast, and safe. is free online software. You’re using it now. There’s nothing to buy or install. It works on any computer, tablet, or smartphone. Just point your browser to and start reading and learning. Yes, it’s tablet-friendly—no mouse needed. Yes, your whole school district can create teacher and student accounts, without entering any personal information. When? Now.

    It’s fast. Wasting your (and your students’ time) is bad. That’s why was designed from the ground up to be lightning-fast and use very little data. The site doesn’t have a hundred images of puppies and kittens and a hundred links to a hundred lists. What it does have is speed and ease of use, which are very nice when you have to teach a room full of teenagers. Or adults.

    It’s an app. Want the app? You’re using it. Wasn’t that easy? The site is a web app, which is great for you, because you get almost-daily site updates automatically—so you can read and learn, not download and install app updates.

    We keep kids safe online. requires no personal information. Student accounts are completely anonymous and cannot post or share anything. Read more about how we protect children’s privacy. can display simplified versions of web pages. Our state-of-the-art web filtering technology blocks millions of inappropriate sites and questionable language, to protect kids online and keep them reading only what they should be reading. Read more about how we protect children from inappropriate material.

    Features & benefits

    What educators are saying:

    Get started now!

    Here’s what to do next:

    First, do the demo. You’ll be an expert in five minutes: Click here for the demo.

    Learn the site, step by step. Our First-Time User Guide clearly shows you how to get started.

    Teachers: Learn about Educator Central and all it can do to help improve student learning outcomes. Also, you can print lots of free, full-color literature to help you get started in the classroom.

    Have some fun. Are you up for a vocabulary challenge? Play Rewordo and Difficult Hangman. Be aware: they’re not easy.

    Browse some classics. Want to be more sure of Shakespeare, or brush up on Bronte? Scroll to the top, and click the Classic Literature link. It’s a fast way to get started using the site. Or, use the Search bar at the top. Try entering the word raven to understand the deal with Poe, that black bird, and the «Nevermore» thing.

    Check out the goodies. You can install our One-Click Learning browser applet that lets you rewordify most web pages in one click. Our cool (and free, of course) School Clock tells you the current time and date, what class period you’re currently in, countdowns to the next period, and more. You can customize it for any school’s schedule, and make as many different School Clocks as you have different day schedules. Use it now.

    Show the love! Please tell us about mistakes the site makes when «rewording» and defining words. That feedback is the single most valuable thing you can do to help the site (and learners around the world). Click here to contact us. Do you want to help defray the site’s operating costs, and read a great thriller at the same time? You can! Get your copy of Electric Dawn.

    Contact us. We want to help you! Please use the Contact page with any questions or comments.

    Site summary: helps with reading comprehension and vocabulary development by simplifying English to a lower reading level. It lets you reword a sentence or reword a paragraph. It will simplify English by reducing text complexity. It’s a dictionary alternative that will improve comprehension and teach vocabulary. It’s an important part of reading instruction and vocabulary instruction for ESL students, people with reading disabilities, people with a learning disability, or anyone who wants to improve reading skill.

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