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

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4012. محو13 4013. مخ3 4014. مخج6 4015. مخر13 4016. مخض15 4017. مخط144018. مد4 4019. مدح15 4020. مدر17 4021. مدن15 4022. مده6 4023. مدى7 4024. مذ3 4025. مذح9 4026. مذر15 4027. مذق14 4028. مذقر8 4029. مذى6 4030. مر5 4031. مرأ13 4032. مرت13 4033. مرث12 4034. مرج18 4035. مرح17 4036. مرخ14 4037. مرد17 4038. مردقش4 4039. مرز10 4040. مرزجش5 4041. مرس18 4042. مرض23 4043. مرط17 4044. مرطرط1 4045. مرع14 4046. مرغ16 4047. مرن18 4048. مرى5 4049. مز4 4050. مزج17 4051. مزح15 4052. مزد7 4053. مزر15 4054. مزق16 4055. مزن16 4056. مزو3 4057. مس4 4058. مسأ9 4059. مستوتى1 4060. مسح22 4061. مسخ16 4062. مسد15 4063. مسك19 4064. مسل9 4065. مسى5 4066. مش5 4067. مشت3 4068. مشج15 4069. مشط15 4070. مشل6 4071. مشن8 4072. مشى4 4073. مص4 4074. مصت6 4075. مصح11 4076. مصخ8 4077. مصد9 4078. مصر19 4079. مصع14 4080. مصل12 4081. مض4 4082. مضح8 4083. مضر12 4084. مضرح3 4085. مضغ18 4086. مضف1 4087. مضى8 4088. مط4 4089. مطأ4 4090. مطث1 4091. مطر16 4092. مطق9 4093. مطل16 4094. مطى3 4095. مظ3 4096. مع6 4097. معت5 4098. معج11 4099. معد15 4100. معر13 4101. معز16 4102. معس10 4103. معص10 4104. معط15 4105. معق8 4106. معك15 4107. معل9 4108. معن18 4109. معى5 4110. مغث13 4111. مغج5 Prev. 100




1 مَخْطٌ, [an inf. n., of which the verb is app. مَخَطَ,] the act of flowing; and of going, coming, or passing, out, or forth: this is the primary signification; and hence مُخَاطٌ, q. v. (TA) b2: [Hence also,] مَخَطَ السَّهْمُ, (S, K,) aor. مَخَطَ and مَخُطَ, inf. n. مُخُوطٌ, (K,) (tropical:) The arrow transpierced, (S, K,) and went forth on the other side. (S.) b3: [And] مَخَطَ بِهِ الجَمَلُ (assumed tropical:) The camel went quickly with him. (Sgh, K.) b4: [And] مَخَطَ فِى الأَرْضِ, inf. n. مَخْطٌ, (assumed tropical:) He went away quickly in the land. (TA.) A2: مَخَطَ الصَّبِىَّ, inf. n. مَخْطٌ, He wiped the nose of the child; and in like manner you say of a lamb or kid: (L:) and ↓ مخّطهُ, (Msb,) inf. n. تَمْخِيطٌ, (Z, K,) he removed the mucus from out of his nose: (Msb:) and he (the pastor) wiped off from its (a lamb's or kid's) nose what was upon it [at the time of the birth]. (Z, K.) And مَخَطَ المُخَاطَ He cast the mucus (S, K) مِنْ أَنْفِهِ from his nose. (S.) b2: [And hence,] مَخَطَ السَّيْفَ (tropical:) He drew the sword (K, TA) from its scabbard; (TA;) as also ↓ امتخطهُ: (S, K:) and sometimes they said, (S,) مَا فِى يَدِهِ ↓ امتخط (tropical:) he pulled out what was in his hand; (S, K;) he seized, took away quickly by force, or snatched away, what was in his hand: (S, L, K:) and رُمْحَهُ مِنْ مَرْكَزِهِ ↓ امتخط (tropical:) he pulled out his spear from its place in which it was stuck. (TA.) b3: [And] مَخَطَهُ, (S, K, *) aor. مَخَطَ, inf. n. مَخْطٌ, (S,) (assumed tropical:) He drew it; pulled it. (S, K. *) You say, مَخَطَ فِى القَوْسِ (assumed tropical:) [He drew the bow; or drew, or pulled, its string with the arrow]. (S.) 2 مَخَّطَ see 1.4 امخط السَّهْمَ, (S, K,) inf. n. إِمْخَاطٌ, (TA,) (tropical:) He made the arrow to transpierce, (S, A, K,) and to go forth on the other side. (A.) 5 تَمَخَّطَ see 8.8 امتخط He blew his nose; ejected the mucus from his nose; (S, Msb, K;) as also ↓ تمخّط: (S, K:) or the latter signifies he had the mucus removed from out of his nose. (Msb.) b2: See also 1, in three places.

مُخَاطٌ Mucus; snivel; what flows from the nose, (S, K, TA,) like لُعَاب from the mouth: (TA:) pl. أَمْخِطَةٌ only. (TA.) b2: مُخَاطُ الشَّيْطَانِ, (K,) also called مُخَاطُ الشَّمْس, and لُعَابُ الشَّمْس, and رِيقُ الشَّمْسِ, all these appellations having been heard from the Arabs, (TA,) (tropical:) [The fine filmy cobwebs called gossamer, which are occasionally seen in very hot and calm weather, when the sun is high, floating in the air, in stringy or flaky forms;] what appears in the sun's rays to him who looks into the air in the time of vehement midday-heat: (K, TA:) مخاط الشيطان is explained by Z and IB as meaning what comes forth from the mouth of the spider. (TA in art. خيط.) مُخَاطَةٌ (AO, K) and ↓ مُخَّيْطٌ, (K,) called by the latter name by some of the people of ElYemen, (Sgh, TA,) and by the people of Egypt [in the present day], (TA,) [and ↓ مُخَّيْطَا, (Golius, on the authority of Ibn-El-Beytár, but if it end with a short ا, i.e. without ء, it should be written مُخَّيْطَى,)] [The cordia myxa, or smooth-leaved cordia; also called sebestena, and sebesten, and Assyrian plum;] a kind of tree, (K, TA,) producing a viscous fruit, [whence its name, like the Greek μύξα, which signifies both mucus and this kind of plum,] which is eaten; (TA;) called in Persian سِبِسْتَان [or سَپِسْتَان]; (K, TA;) i. q. أَطْبَآءُ الكَلْبَة [bitch's dugs], [its fruit] being likened thereto. (TA.) (See De Sacy's “ Abd-allatif,” pp. 68 — 72.]

مُخَّيْطٌ and مُخَّيْطَا: see what next precedes.

سَهْمٌ مَاخِطٌ (tropical:) An arrow transpiercing, and going forth on the other side. (TA.) أَمْخَطُ مِنْ سَهْمٍ (tropical:) [More transpiercing than an arrow]: a proverb. (JK.)
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