William Edward Lane, Arabic-English Lexicon مدُّ القَامُوس، معجم عربي إنجليزي لوليام إدوارد لَيْن

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الصفحة الرئيسية للكتاب
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عدد المواضيع في هذا الكتاب 4952
1702. ريم14 1703. رين18 1704. ريه7 1705. ز4 1706. زأبر3 1707. زأبق61708. زأر13 1709. زأن8 1710. زا1 1711. زب4 1712. زبد18 1713. زبر19 1714. زبرج8 1715. زبرجد8 1716. زبردج3 1717. زبع11 1718. زبق11 1719. زبل17 1720. زبن16 1721. زبى5 1722. زتن7 1723. زج4 1724. زجر18 1725. زجل13 1726. زجو6 1727. زح2 1728. زحر12 1729. زحف20 1730. زحل13 1731. زحلف7 1732. زحلق7 1733. زحم12 1734. زخ3 1735. زخر13 1736. زخرف11 1737. زر5 1738. زرب16 1739. زرجن9 1740. زرد17 1741. زردم6 1742. زرط5 1743. زرع16 1744. زرف17 1745. زرفن6 1746. زرق15 1747. زرم12 1748. زرنب8 1749. زرنق8 1750. زرنيخ1 1751. زرى8 1752. ززم3 1753. زع2 1754. زعب12 1755. زعج14 1756. زعر15 1757. زعف11 1758. زعفر9 1759. زعق12 1760. زعل10 1761. زعم17 1762. زغب15 1763. زغبر6 1764. زغرد6 1765. زغل10 1766. زف5 1767. زفت16 1768. زفر14 1769. زفل8 1770. زفن14 1771. زق3 1772. زقب8 1773. زقم14 1774. زكأ8 1775. زكر12 1776. زكم15 1777. زكو10 1778. زكى3 1779. زل5 1780. زلج11 1781. زلخ9 1782. زلعب3 1783. زلغب5 1784. زلف23 1785. زلق17 1786. زلقم3 1787. زلم17 1788. زلى2 1789. زم4 1790. زماورد1 1791. زمت12 1792. زمخ7 1793. زمر17 1794. زمرد4 1795. زمرذ7 1796. زمع17 1797. زمك9 1798. زمل19 1799. زملق5 1800. زمن14 1801. زمهر10 Prev. 100
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زأبق

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أبقQ. 1 زَأْبَقَ He did over dirhems, or pieces of money, with زِئْبِق [i. e. quicksilver]. (Mgh.) [It is said that] the verb [from زئبق, or rather its inf. n.,] is التَّزْبِيقُ: (TA:) [but see مَزَأْبَقٌ, below.]

زِئْبِقٌ, (S, Mgh, Msb, K,) thus pronounced by some, (S,) and this is the form preferred by ElMeydánee, and that which is in the Fs and its Expositions, (TA,) rendered quasi-coordinate to زِئْبِرٌ and ضِئْبِلٌ, (S, in which it is mentioned in art. زبق,) also pronounced زِئْبَقٌ, (S, K, [in both of which it is implied that this is the more common form, and such is the case now,]) and it is allowable to pronounce it زِيبِقٌ, (Msb,) an arabicized word, (S, K,) of well-known meaning, [i. e. Quicksilver,] (Msb, K,) originally Pers. [Cِيوَهْ and زِيبَقْ or زِيبِقْ]; (S;) i. q. زَاوُوقٌ: (Mgh, TA:) some of it is drawn in a fluid state from its mine, and some is extracted from stones of the mine by means of fire: its smoke, or vapour, puts to flight serpents and scorpions from the house, or kills such of them as remain [therein]. (K.) b2: Hence, as being likened thereto, (TA,) زِئْبِقٌ and زِئْبَقٌ signify also (tropical:) A man who is light, inconstant, unsteady, irresolute, or fickle. (Ibn-'Abbád, TA.) زِئْبَقِىٌّ Of, or relating to, quicksilver. b2: and A seller of quicksilver.]

دِرْهَمٌ مُزَأْبَقٌ, (Lth, S, Mgh, TA,) said by Th to be correctly مَزَأْبِقٌ, with kesr to the ب, (TA in art. زبق, [but this is app. a mistake,]) or مُزَيْبَقٌ, with fet-h to the ب, (Msb,) A dirhem, or piece of money, done over with زئبق [i. e. quicksilver]: (Lth, Mgh, Msb, TA:) the vulgar say مُزَبَّقٌ. (S, Mgh.)
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