Heck, "av"'s pretty easy to come up with a definition for: OK is allowed, why not A/V?
Lately, I've played a lot more Bananagrams than I have Scrabble. There are no point values for letters there - the main issue with how hard letters are to use is whether you're at a point in the game where "dumping" one tile to take three is too much of a time hindrance or not (and, of course, pride). Easiest way for me to lose a Bananangrams game is to pull a C, V, or J J as one of the last five tiles. I seem to be able to insert a Q or a Z into an existing grid much more easily than a C or a J, largely due to "qi," "qat," and "za."
J, J, the accursed J.
You can usually play J off an O to give yourself "JO" in a pinch. I think that's in the scrabble dictionary. Maybe you can't pair a C or a V with a single vowel for a two-letter word, but they have so many three-letter words that it seems like you're unlikely to get stuck with them unless you draw a tremendously bad set the last time you pull from the bag before the letters run out. OK is not allowed, is it? I would probably get in a stern argument with anybody who disagreed.
OK is not acceptable.
Where would you get the "/" tile?
Just take the "I" and turn it 15 degrees?
I believe "ca" is a Scot word (for "call," if memory serves)."Jo" is definitely in scrabble dictionary.
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