There aren't a lot of trick plays of this type that are still legal, and even fewer that an NFL team would want to try. Essentially, one of two things have to happen for ineligibility to be nullified; the opposing team has to touch the ball, or the ball has to be carried beyond the LOS by someone on the offense who legally receives it from the QB, then laterals to an otherwise ineligible linesman (such as your tackle hook and lateral example, which AFAIK is a legal play in the NFL). I guarantee you there's not a single play in anybody's playbook that involves the offense trying to make the defense touch the ball without gaining possession, just to give it to a guard or tackle.
A not-uncommon play in lower leagues, and as far as I can tell not illegal in the NFL, is to "pull the guard"; instead of blocking, the left or right guard drops back and crosses the QB, who hands off the ball to the guard as he might to a running back. A tight end or big back would step up to fill the hole left by the guard, and the ball's out of the pocket pretty quickly anyway; anyone getting through on that side would have to chase down the guard. However, guards in the NFL are typically a bit too big (and too battered by that point in their career) to be good ball carriers, so I doubt an NFL guard would be fast enough to be able to turn the corner once the play developed.
In fact, most of these trick plays require players that can be good at multiple specialized positions, so when you get to the NFL, where the people at each position are the best in the sport, they tend to end up too specialized at their position to work well at any other, especially when talking about offense.
There are a lot of formations that can fool an unsuspecting defense into thinking a person isn't eligible. 2 tight ends, for instance; the formation puts all seven down linesmen in the center cluster, with the WRs lining up behind the LOS. Defenses are used to seeing the outside receivers lining up on the LOS, so if a defensive end or OLB isn't paying attention to how the outside WR on his side lines up, they might push right past an eligible receiver thinking he's a guard, making for an easy screen or inside slant.
EDIT: Also, as was popularized with the Patriots' playoff run in 2014-2015, you can set up formations that specifically declare an otherwise ineligible player to be eligible. The officials and the other team must be made aware of the fact that a particular player is reporting as eligible. This led to a few touchdown scores by traditionally-ineligible players like tackles and guards, whose assigned blocks were instead handled by tight ends, slot receivers or backs. However, these players are eligible as of the snap of the ball; nothing really special or out of the ordinary has to happen during the play for them to legally end up with it.