دأو دأى دب
دَأَى, and دَأَا, aor. يَدْأَى, (T, M, Ḳ,) inf. n. دَأْىٌ, (T, M,) of the former verb, (M,) and دَأْوٌ, (T, Ḳ,) of the latter verb, (Ḳ,) said of a wolf, (M, Ḳ,) [and of a man, as shown below,] He deceived, deluded, beguiled, circumvented, or outwitted, him. (T, M, Ḳ.) You say, دَأَيْتُ لَهُ, (Ṣ, Ḳ,) aor. أَدْأَىْ لَهُ, inf. n. دَأْىٌ, I deceived, deluded, &c., it, namely, a thing, (Ṣ, Ḳ,) or him, namely, a man; (so in one of my copies of the Ṣ;) and so دَأَوْتُ لَهُ. (Ṣ, M.) And الذِّئْبُ يَدْأَى لِلْغَزَالِ The wolf deceives, deludes, &c., the gazelle, or the young gazelle: (Ṣ, M:) or walks, or goes, in the manner of him who deceives, deludes, &c., to the gazelle, or the young gazelle. (T.)
دَأْىٌ andدِئِىٌّ↓ andدُئِىٌّ↓, (M, Ḳ,) the last said by IB, on the authority of Aṣ, to be pl. of [the n. un.] دَأْيَةٌ↓, of the measure فُعُولٌ, [originally دُؤُوىٌ,] (TA,) The vertebræ of the كَاهِل [or withers (app. of a camel)] and of the back: or the cartilages of the breast: or the ribs thereof, where it meets the side: (M, Ḳ:) orالدَّأَيَاتُ↓ signifies the ribs of [i. e. within] the shoulderblade, three on either side; (IAạr, M, Ḳ;) sing. دَأْيَةٌ↓: (M:) orدَأْيَةٌ↓, (T,) or دَأْىٌ, (Ṣ,) signifies the part of the camel against which lies the [piece of wood called] ظَلِفَة of the saddle, and which is [often] galled thereby: (T, Ṣ:) or دَأْىٌ is the pl. [or coll. gen. n.] of دَأْيَةٌ↓, and signifies the vertebræ of the withers, in the part between the two shoulder-blades, of the camel, peculiarly; (Lth, T;) and the pl. [of دَأْيَةٌ] is دَأَيَاتٌ↓: (Lth, T, Ṣ:) or the دأيات are the vertebræ of the neck: or the vertebræ of the spine: (AO, T:) or the two ribs next to the وَاهِنَتَانِ are called the دَأْيَتَانِ: AZ says that the Arabs knew not the term دأيات in relation to the neck, but they knew it in relation to the ribs, as signifying six [ribs] next to the stabbing-place of the camel, three on either side; and this is correct: (T:) [and it is said in the L, in art. جنح, that دَأْىٌ signifies the ribs of the back, of a man, which are called the جَوَانِح, pl. of جَانِحَةٌ, six in number, three on the right and three on the left:] the pl. of دَأْىٌ [or rather the quasi-pl. n.] is دَئِىٌّ, like as ضَئِينٌ is of ضَأْنٌ, and مَعِيزٌ of مَعْزٌ: (Ṣ:) and, accord. to IB, دُئِىٌّ is a pl. ofدَأْيَةٌ↓, as mentioned above, meaning the vertebræ of the neck. (TA.)
دَأْيَةٌ; and its pls. دَأَيَاتٌ and دُئِىٌّ: see the next preceding paragraph, in seven places.
Hence, (Ṣ,) اِبْنُ دَأْيَةَ The غُرَاب [or crow]: (Ṣ, M, Ḳ:) so called because it alights upon, and pecks, the دأية of the camel that has galls, or sores. (M.)
Also The part, of a bow, upon which the arrow lies: there are two parts of which each is thus called, next to the part of the stave that is held by the hand, above and below. (M.)
دَايَةٌ [without ء, from the Pers. دَايَهْ,] A child's nurse; a woman who has the charge of a child, who takes care of him, and rears, or nourishes, him; (TA in art. حضن;) i. q. ظِئْرٌ; both of which words are said by IJ to be chaste Arabic: pl. دَايَاتٌ. (M and TA in art. دوى.)
دُئِىٌّ and دِئِىٌّ: see دَأْىٌ.