سقى سك سكب

1سَكَّ الشَّىْءَ

, aor. سَكُ3َ, (TA,) inf. n. سَكٌّ, (Ḳ, TA,) i. q. سَدَّهُ [i. e. He closed or closed up, or he stopped or stopped up, or repaired, and made firm or strong, the thing]. (Ḳ, * TA.) [In the place of سَدُّالشَّىْءِ, the explanation of the inf. n. accord. to the reading in the TA, we find in the CK شَدُّ الشَّىْءِ: and it seems that شَدَّهُ is a correct meaning of سَكَّهُ; for it is said that] from مَسْكُوكٌ as signifying مَشْدُودٌ is the post-classical phrase سَكُّ الأَبْوَابِ [i. e. The making fast of doors]. (TA.) [In the present day, سَكَّ البَابَ, aor. and inf. n. as above, means He locked, and he bolted, the door.]
And سَكَّهُ, (TA,) inf. n. as above, (Ṣ, Ḳ, TA,) He clamped it (ضَبَّبَهُ) with iron; namely, a door, (Ṣ, Ḳ, TA,) and wood. (TA.)
Also سَكَّهُ, aor. as above, (Ṣ, TA,) and so the inf. n., (Ḳ, TA,) He cut off his ears. (Ṣ, Ḳ, * TA.)
سَكَّ بِمَا فِى بَطْنِهِ, (TA,) inf. n. as above, (Ḳ, TA,) He cast forth what was in his belly; (Ḳ, * TA;) muted, or dunged; (TA;) said of an ostrich: (Ḳ, TA:) and so سَجَّ. (TA.) And سَكَّ بِسَلْحِهِ, (AA, TA,) inf. n. as above, (Ḳ, TA,) He cast forth his excrement, or ordure, (AA, Ḳ, TA,) in a thin state; (AA, * Ḳ, TA;) as also زَكَّ, (AA, TA,) and هَكَّ. (TA.) And هُوَ يَسُكُّ, inf. n. as above, He voids thin excrement or ordure; (Aṣ, Ṣ, TA;) as also يَسُجُّ, inf. n. سَجٌّ. (Aṣ, TA.) And أَخَذَهُ سَكُّ [He was taken with a looseness of the bowels;] he had thin evacuations of the bowels; expl. by قَعَدَ مَقَاعِدَ رِقَاقًا: and أَخَذَهُ سَكٌّ فِى بَطْنِهِ [signifies the same; or] his bowels became loose; as also سَجٌّ; so says Yaạḳoob; and he asserts it to be formed by substitution; but which of the two is so formed is unknown. (TA.)
سَكَّ فِى الأَرْضِ He went at random in the land, or country, not knowing whither to go, and was perplexed. (Ibn-ʼAbbád, O. [See also 7.])
One says also, أَيْنَ تَسُكُّ Whither goest thou? (Ibn-ʼAbbád, O.)
مَا سَكَّ سَمْعِى مِثْلُ ذٰلِكَ الكَلَامِ The like of that speech has not entered my ear, or ears: and فِى مَسَامِعِى مِثْلُهُ مَاٱسْتَكَّ The like of it has not entered my ears. (TA.)
سَكَّ, [sec. pers., app., سَكُكْتَ,] aor. سَكُ3َ, (TA,) inf. n. سُكٌّ, (Ḳ, TA,) It (one's nature, or disposition,) was, or became, base, ignoble, mean, or sordid. (Ḳ, * TA.)
سَكَّ, (Mṣb, TA,) sec. pers. سَكِكْتَ, (Mṣb, Ḳ, TA, [in the CK, erroneously, سَكِكْتَ,]) inf. n. سَكَكٌ, (Ṣ, Mgh, Mṣb, Ḳ, TA,) said of a man, &c., (Ḳ,) (assumed tropical:) He was small in the ear, (Ṣ, Mgh, Mṣb, Ḳ, TA,) with a sticking thereof to the head, and small projection thereof: (Ḳ, TA:) or he was short in the ear, with a sticking thereof to the part behind it: (TA:) or he was small in the قُوف [here meaning either the upper part or the helix (in the CK قُوب)] of the ear, and narrow in the ear-hole. (Ḳ, TA.) And (assumed tropical:) He was, or became, deaf. (Ḳ, TA.)

7انسكّت الإِبِلُ

The camels went at random. (Ibn-ʼAbbád, O, TA. [See also سَكَّ فِى الأَرضَ, above.]) اِنْسِكَاكٌ in the case of the birds called قَطًا means Their going at random, and depressing their breasts, after soaring in their flight and circling in the air. (Ibn-ʼAbbád, O, Ḳ.)


It (a thing) was, or became, closed or closed up, or stopped or stopped up, or repaired, and made firm or strong; quasi pass. of 1 in the first of the senses assigned to it above; syn. اِنْسَدَّ. (TA.)
[Hence,] استكّت مَسَامِعُهُ (tropical:) His ears became stopped up, or deaf, (Ṣ, Mṣb, Ḳ, *) and narrow [in the aperture]. (Ṣ, Ḳ.)
And استكّ النَّبْتُ (assumed tropical:) The herbage became luxuriant and dense, (Ṣ, Ḳ,) its interstices becoming closed up. (Ṣ.) And استكّت الرِّيَاضُ (assumed tropical:) The meadows became luxuriant and dense [in their herbage]. (Aṣ, TA.)
See also 1.


A nail; a pin, or peg, of iron; as also سَكِىٌّ; (Ṣ, Ḳ;) like as one says دَوٌّ and دَوِىٌّ: (Ṣ:) pl. سِكَاكٌ (Ṣ, Ḳ) and سُكُوكٌ. (Ḳ.) [A verse of Aboo-Dahbal El-Jumahee is cited as an ex. in the TA as follows:
* دِرْعِى دِلَاصٌ سَكُّهَا سَكٌّ عَجَبْ *
* وَجَوْبُهَا القَاتِرُ مِنْ سَيرِ اليَلَبْ *
but see يَلَبٌ.]
A straight, or an even, building, and excavation, (O, Ḳ,) like a wall, without curvity, or bending. (O.)
A coat of mail narrow in the rings; (Ṣ, Ḳ;) as also سُكٌّ, and سَكَّآءُ: (Ḳ:) or, accord. to the O, soft in the rings. (TA.)
See also the next paragraph.


A well narrow (Lth, AZ, Aṣ, Ṣ, O, Ḳ) in its cavity, or interior, (Lth, O,) or from its top to its bottom, (AZ, Ṣ, O,) or in its aperture; as also سَكٌّ, and سَكُوكٌ: (Ḳ:) or a well even in its cavity, or interior, and in its casing: or, accord. to Fr, one well, or strongly, or compactly, cased, and narrow; the pl. of سُكٌّ is سِكَاكٌ; and the pl. of سَكُوكٌ is سُكٌّ, so that the latter is both a sing. and a pl. (TA.)
And A narrow road: (I'Abbád, O:) or a road stopped up: (Ḳ:) or a road narrow and stopped up. (Lḥ, TA.)
See also سَكٌّ.
Also The hole of the scorpion, (Ibn- ʼAbbád, Ṣ, O, Ḳ,) in the dial. of the BenooAsad; (Ibn-ʼAbbád, O;) and of the spider, (O, Ḳ,) likewise, because of its narrowness. (TA.)
Also A sort of perfume, (Ṣ, Mgh, O, Mṣb, Ḳ,) prepared from رَامَك [q. v.], (Ḳ,) or from musk and رَامَك, (O,) the former being bruised, or pounded, sifted, kneaded with water, and wrung hard, and wiped over with oil of the خِيرِىّ [q. v.] in order that it may not stick to the vessel, and left for a night; then musk is pounded, or powdered, (يُسْحَقُ,) and put into it by degrees, and it is [again] wrung hard, and cut into small, round, flat pieces, and left for two days, after which it is perforated with a large needle, and strung upon a hempen string, and left for a year; and as it becomes old, its odour becomes the more sweet. (Ḳ.)
Also pl. of أَسَكُّ. (Ḳ.)


A ploughshare; i. e. the iron thing with which the ground is ploughed; (Ṣ, TA;) the iron appertenance of the plough. (Ḳ.) Hence the trad., مَا دَخَلَتِ السِّكَّةُ دَارَ قَوْمِ إِلَّا ذَلُّوا [The ploughshare enters not the abode of a people, or party, but they become abased]; meaning, in consequence of the violence and the demands that the agriculturists experience from the ruling power. (TA.)
And A die, i. e. an engraved piece of iron, (Ṣ, * Mṣb, Ḳ, TA,) having an inscription upon it, (TA,) with which dirhems and deenárs are stamped, (Ṣ, * Mṣb,) or upon which pieces of money (دَرَاهِم) are struck: (Ḳ:) pl. سِكَكٌ. (Mṣb.)
And, because stamped therewith, A coined dirhem, and deenár; (TA;) which latter is called [also] سِكِىٌّ, (O, Ḳ, TA,) [in the CK سَكِىّ, but it is] with kesr. (TA.)
Also A row (طَرِيقَةٌ مُصْطَفَّةٌ, Ṣ, O, Mṣb, or سَطْرٌ, Ḳ, or سَطْرٌ مَصْطَفٌّ, TA) of palm-trees. (Ṣ, O, Mṣb, Ḳ, TA.) Hence their saying, (Ṣ,) or the saying of the Prophet, (O,) خَيْرُ المَالِ مُهْرَةٌ مَأْمُورَةٌ أَوْ سِكَّةٌ مَأْبُورَةٌ, (Ṣ, in the O سكّة مأبورة او مهرة مأمورة,) meaning [The best of property is] a prolific filly (TA) or a row of palm-trees fecundated: (Ṣ, TA:) or, accord. to Aṣ, سكّة مأبورة here signifies a ploughshare properly prepared [for ploughing]; and, he says, the meaning is, that the best of property is a brood [of a mare] or seed-produce. (Ṣ.) [It has been suggested to me that, if طريقة in the explanation above have the signification here assigned to it, the epithet مصطفّة is redundant; and therefore that طريقة alone may be the proper explanation, and may mean in this case, as it does in many others, a tall palm-tree, or the tallest of palm-trees, or a smooth palm-tree, or a palm-tree the head of which is reached by the hand; and that مصطفّة may have been added in consequence of misunderstanding, and سطر substituted for طريقة for the same reason: but I think it much more probable that the epithet has been added because طريقة is ambiguous; and this is confirmed by what here follows.]
Also A زُقَاق [meaning street]: (Ṣ, O, * Mṣb:) or [rather] a wide زُقَاق: (Mṣb:) or an even road, (Ḳ, TA,) [or street,] of such as are termed أَزِقَّة [pl. of زُقَاق]: (TA:) so called because the houses therein form a row or rows [on either side]; (O, TA;) being likened to a سِكَّة of palm-trees: (TA:) [in the present day, often applied to a highway, and to any road:] pl. سِكَكٌ [as above]: (O:) and سَكَائِكُ is syn. with [سِكَكٌ as meaning] أَزِقَّةٌ. (TA.)
[Hence also, app., one says,] اِجْعَلِ الأَمْرَ سِكَّةً وَاحِدَةً (assumed tropical:) Make thou the affair, or case, [uniform, or] one uniform thing. (Fr, TA in art. بأج.)
And أَخَذَ الأَمْرَ بِسِكَّتِهِ, (Ḳ,) and أَدْرَكَهُ بِسِكَّتِهِ, (TA,) (assumed tropical:) [He took the thing, and he attained it, in its proper way, or] when it was possible. (Ḳ, TA.)
And فُلَانٌ صَعْبُ السِكَّةِ (tropical:) Such a one will not remain quiet, or still, or steady, by reason of hastiness of temper. (Ibn- ʼAbbád, Z, O, TA.)
Also The house [or station] of the بَرِيد [or messenger that journeys on a beast of the post, or messengers on beasts of the post: it is likewise called سِكَّةُ البَرِيدِ: see بَرِيدٌ]: and أَصْحَابُ السِّكَكِ, occurring in a letter of ʼOmar Ibn-'Abd-El-'Azeez, means the بُرُد [or messengers on beasts of the post] who are stationed there to be sent on affairs of importance. (Mgh.) سِكَّةُ البَرِيدِ is well known [as having the meaning assigned to it above: and also as meaning The space, or distance, between each station of the messengers above mentioned and the station next to it: see, again, بَرِيدٌ]. (Ibn-ʼAbbád, O.)


inf. n. of سَكَّ, sec. pers. سَكِكْتَ. (Mṣb, TA. [See 1, last sentence but one.])


[a pl. of which the sing. is not mentioned,] Bustards; syn. حُبَارَيَاتٌ. (TA.)


The air that is next to the clouds, or to the higher part, (عَنَان,) of the sky; as also سُكَاكَةٌ: (Ṣ, Ḳ:) or both signify the air, or atmosphere, between heaven and earth: like لُوحٌ: the pl. of the second is سَكَائِكُ. (TA.) Hence the saying, لَا أَفْعَلُ ذٰلِكَ وَلَو نَزَوَْتَ فِىالسُّكَاكِ, meaning [I will not do that even if thou leap] into the sky. (Ṣ.)
Also The part, of an arrow, which is the place of the feathers. (Ibn- ʼAbbád, O, Ḳ.)


: see سُكٌّ, in two places.

ضَرَبُوا بُيُوتَهُمْ سِكَاكًا

[They pitched their tents] in one row: (Th, Ḳ:) and said with ش, [i. e. شِكَاكًا,] accord. to IAạr: (TA:) but Th says that it is only with س, deriving it from سِكَّةٌ signifying “a wide زُقَاق.” (TA in art. شك.)


Small in the ear, (M, Ḳ,) or in the ears. (IAạr, TA.) [See also أَسَكُّ.]
And (assumed tropical:) One who is alone in his opinion, having none to share with him in it, (AZ, Ḳ, TA,) who acts without caring how his opinion happens to be: pl. سُكَاكَاتٌ: it has no broken pl. (AZ, TA.)
See also سُكَاكٌ.


pl. of سُكَاكَةٌ as syn. with سُكَاكٌ [q. v.]. (TA.)
See also سِكَّةٌ, in the latter half of the paragraph.


: see سَكٌّ


: see سِكَّةٌ, in the former half of the paragraph.
Also i. q. بَرِيدٌ [meaning either A beast of the post or a messenger who journeys on a beast of the post]: a rel. n. from سِكَّةٌ. (Ibn- ʼAbbád, O, TA.)


[A stamper of money;] one who strikes the سِكَّة. (TA.)
[And said by Golius, as on the authority of Meyd, to signify A maker of knives; like سَكَّانُ.]


[as a coll. gen. n., app. derived from سِكَّةٌ signifying “a road,”] Wayfarers. (TA.)


, mentioned by Ibn-ʼAbbád in this art., and said in the Mgh to be of the measure فِعْلِينٌ from السَّكُّ, or فِعِّيلٌ from السُّكُونُ: see art. سكن.


Small in the ear, (Mgh, Ḳ,) with a sticking thereof to the head, and small projection thereof: (Ḳ:) or short in the ear, with a sticking thereof to the part behind it: (TA:) or small in the قوف [meaning either the upper part or the helix] of the ear, and narrow in the ear-hole: (Ḳ:) applied to a man, (Mgh, Ḳ,) &c.: (Ḳ:) fem. سَكَّآءُ: (Ṣ, Mgh, O, Mṣb, Ḳ:) applied [to a woman, as is implied in the Ḳ, and to a female bird, and particularly to a female ostrich, and] to a single bird of the species called قَطًا, because having no ear [apparent or projecting], (TA,) and to a she-goat, meaning, with the lawyers, having no ear except the ear-hole, or, accord. to El-Kudooree, naturally earless: (Mgh:) and applied to an ear, as meaning small: (Ṣ, Mṣb:) pl. سُكٌّ: applied [to human beings, &c., more commonly to birds, and particularly] to ostriches, (Ḳ,) and to birds of the species called قَطًا: (TA:) it is said that every سَكَّآء is oviparous, and every شَرْفَآء is viviparous; the former meaning a female that has no ear (Ṣ, O) apparent, or external; (O;) and the latter, “a female that has an ear (Ṣ, O) apparent, or external, (O,) though it be slit.” (Ṣ.) A rájiz says,
* لَيْلَةُ حَكّ ٍلَيْسَ فِيهِا شَكُّ *
* أَحُكُّ حَتَّى سَاعِدِى مُنْفَكُّ *
* أَسْهَرَنِى الأُسَيْوِدُ الأَسَكُّ *
[A night of scratching: there is no doubt respecting it: I scratch so that my fore arm, or my upper arm, (for ساعد is used in both of these senses,) is dislocated: the little black thing without ears having rendered me sleepless]: he means the fleas, using the sing. as a gen. n. (TA.)
Also Having the ears cut off. (TA.) [This seems to be the primary, though not a usual, signification.]
And (assumed tropical:) [Having the ears stopped up: (see 8:) or] deaf. (Ḳ.) It is applied in this sense to the ostrich, because [they say that] he does not hear. (Lth, TA.)
And الأَسَكُّ was the name of A certain horse. (O, Ḳ.)
See also سَكٌّ.

مِنْبَرٌ مَسْكُوكٌ

[A pulpit] nailed with nails of iron: but also said to be with ش, [i. e. مَشْكُوكٌ,] meaning مَشْدُودٌ [made firm or strong, &c.]. (TA.)