Whether you’re up against a single opponent or shuffling through 30 players in a game of Wordfeud, Wordfeud Cheat is here to help.
Scour the internet, and you won’t find anything as remarkably put-together as this WordsRated tool. With it, you’ll fast become vocabulary supremacy, no matter if you’re playing a crossword game or simply trying to learn new words.
A super-reliable word search engine, Wordfeud Cheat comes with an arsenal of advanced options to help you muscle your way through every turn. Indeed, you’ll be besting one challenger after another by starting your word with that tricky letter or playing that heart-stopping participle ending in “ing!”
Wordfeud Cheat instructions
Wordfeud Cheat’s core experience starts from the letters field, where the unscrambling of letters happens. This primary function can take up to a maximum of 15 letters, 2 of which can be randoms or wildcards.
After filling it with letters and clicking submit, the tool will list all possible words you can play, which are sorted by length and in alphabetical order. Also, the number beside each word corresponds to the points you can earn by playing that particular word.
To demonstrate, let’s enter “tidregf” in the letters field. Out of these jumble letters, you’ll get the high-pointer “grifted,” as well as other valid terms under the 6-letter category and so on.
But what about wildcards, you ask? Wildcards are basically words that contain a random letter, which is denoted by the “?” symbol.
To get wildcards, add a “?” to the given or replace one of its letters with it. Note that Wordfeud Cheat allows only 2 wildcards per search.
Working in conjunction with the letters primary function is the starts with advanced option. As its name implies, this part of the tool returns word combinations that begin with the specified letter.
For example, typing “w” in the starts with field will grace you with words such as “widget,” “weird,” and “wider.”
While it works best as a companion to the letters field, starts with can also operate on its own. This means that, if you’re just searching for all sorts of words beginning in a particular letter, you’re allowed to do so.
It goes without saying that capitalizing on the letters that are already on the Wordsfeud board is a great tactic. Even greater still is if you’re able to use any of them as the last letter of your next word.
Let’s say your opponent plays “fish” on the board. If you’re familiar with the point system of Wordfeud, you should know that both “f” and “h” are a catch (no pun intended). Using the latter as an example, you’ll get the following:
The ends with field can also return words without relying on the letters primary function. Have a go at it and see what h-ending words show up.
Now what if the words you need to win depend on a group of letters already at play? In such a scenario, Wordfeud Cheat’s contains advanced function has your back.
For instance, inputting “an” in the contains box gives you “antired,” “defiant,” and “granite.” As long as “an” (or any other combinations) can form a valid word, it can appear anywhere in the word.
Eliminating letters is the exclude field’s area of expertise. While its role in Wordfeud or Scrabble is not as significant as the other advanced options, it can still work in your favor if used a certain way.
A good example is when you know that a particular letter is already used up (it’ll no longer appear in your tray or your opponent’s), and you’re thinking about the next few words you can still play WITHOUT that letter.
In order to view results according to your desired number of letters, make use of the length filter. For instance, if you enter “4” in the corresponding field, a chockful of 4-letter words will come your way.
Ideally, you should input a number fewer than the letters you’re trying to unscramble in this field; otherwise, you might not get anything at all.
On the sorts word dropdown, you can go from alphabetical to reverse alphabetical order by choosing Z – A. Selecting points, on the other hand, will arrange terms based on points in descending order.
Last but not least, we have Wordfeud Cheat’s group words function. With it, you can organize formed words either by length or no grouping. The latter rounds up results in one extensive batch.