كلد كلس كلف
كَلَسَ: see 2.
كلّس, inf. n. تَكْلِيسٌ, He plastered (طَرَّ) a building with كِلْس; as alsoكَلَسَ↓, inf. n. كَلْسٌ: he made smooth [with plaster]: when a thing is thickly plastered, it is termed مُقَرْمَدٌ. (TA.) See كِلْسٌ.
As used by the alchemists, [He calcined a substance;] he dissolved a body so that it became like كِلْس. (TA.)
كِلْسٌ (Ṣ, Ḳ) and by poetic licence. كِلِّسٌ↓ (IJ) i. q. صَارُوجٌ [i. e. Quick time, and the mixtures thereof, with which are plastered tanks, or cisterns, and baths, &c.], (Ṣ, Ḳ.) or the like thereof, (TA,) with which one builds: (Ṣ, TA:) or that with which a wall, or the inside of a palace or the like, is plastered, resembling جِص [or gypsum], without baked bricks. (TA.) A poet says, (Ṣ,) namely 'Adee Ibn-Zeyd, describing El-Hadr, a city between the Tigris and Euphrates, (TA,)
* شَادَهُ مَرْمَرًا وَجَلَّلَهُ كِلْ ** سًا فَلِلطَّيْرِ فِى ذُرَاهُ وُكُورُ *
[He raised it high, of marble, and covered it with quick time, and there were nests for the birds in its tops]: or, accord. to Aṣ, the right reading is وَخَلَّلَهُ كِلْسًا, with خ, meaning, and put صاروج into the interstices of its stones; and he used to laugh at him who related it in the former manner, with ج. (TA.) But see 2.
كِلِّسٌ: see كِلْسٌ.
كَلَّاسٌ: see مُكَلِّسٌ.
[كَلَّاسَةٌ A lime-kiln: so in the present day.]
كَيْلُوسٌ [Chyle; from the Greek χυλός;] a term applied by the physicians to the food when it is digested in the stomach before it departs thence and becomes blood; also called كَيْمُوسٌ. (L.) [But the latter word more properly signifies “chyme,” and in this sense is used by modern physicians.]
مُكَلِّسٌ A lime-burner; (Golius, on the authority of Meyd;) [as alsoكَلَّاسٌ↓: or this latter signifies a seller of quick lime.]