I want to know when an abelian group of even order is admissible (or has a complete map)? And when a nonabelian group of even order is admissible (or has a complete map)?
Thanks.
I want to know when an abelian group of even order is admissible (or has a complete map)? And when a nonabelian group of even order is admissible (or has a complete map)? Thanks. 


There is a conjecture of Hall and Paige on this subject, in the paper Hall, Marshall; Paige, L. J. Complete mappings of finite groups, Pacific J. Math. 5 (1955), 541–549
By the looks of it, the conjecture hasn't quite been resolved yet, but a lot of progress has been made. See, for instance: Stewart Wilcox, Reduction of the Hall–Paige conjecture to sporadic simple groups, J.Algebra, 321:5, 1407–1428 This paper and references ought to give a good idea of what is known. Hall and Paige proved their conjecture in the soluble case, so the answer to your question in the abelian case is that a finite abelian group admits a complete map exactly if its $2$Sylow subgroup is either trivial or noncyclic. (Aside: the identity is a complete map for any finite group of odd order, hence the focus on groups of even order in the question.) (Aside 2: this answer brought to you by the power of Google; I don't actually know much about the subject myself.) 


The only even groups that are admissable, are the finite fields of the form $GF(2^n)$, that is the fields of characteristic 2. The HallPaige conjecture has actually been laid to rest (proven in 2009), although I'm not sure if the final result has actually been published yet. Complete mappings are closely related to orthomorphisms, so if you're looking through the literature, be sure to search for both of these. I define an orthomorphism $\theta$, as a permutation of a group $G$, such that $\theta(x)  x$ is also a permutation. A complete mapping is a permutation such that $\theta(x) + x$ is also a permutation, so you can see why the existence of an orthomorphism implies the existence of a complete mapping, and vice versa. A linear orthomorphism is of the form $\theta(x) = ax$, for some $a \in G$, $a \neq 0,1$. For a complete set of (n3) orthogonal orthomorphisms over any field $GF(n)$, you can always achieve this with linear orthomorphisms, since there are always $n  3$ choices for $a$, and each of these orthomorphisms are orthogonal to each other. 

