ميد مير ميز
1. (مير ⇒ مار)
مَارَ أَهْلَهُ (T,* Ṣ, A, Mṣb,*) and عِيَالَهُ, (M, Ḳ,) aor. يَمِيرُ, (T, Ṣ, A, &c.,) inf. n. مَيْرٌ, (T, Ṣ, M, Mṣb, Ḳ,) He brought, or conveyed, or purveyed, طَعَام, [here meaning wheat, or other corn, and food, victuals, or provision, of any kind, (see مِيرَةٌ,)] (T, Ṣ, M, A, Ḳ) to, or for, his family, (T,* Ṣ, A,) or his household: (M, Ḳ:) or he brought to them مِيرَة, i. e. طَعَام: (As [accord. to whom, as I find in the TA, the aor. is يَمُورُ, but this I suppose to be a mistranscription,] T, Mgh, Mṣb:) or he gave them مِيرَة: (TA:) andأَمَارَهُمْ↓ signifies the same as مَارَهُمْ; (Ḳ;) and soامتار↓ لَهُمْ: (Ṣ,* M, Ḳ:) or you say, هُمْ يَمْتَارُونَ لِأَنْفُسِهِمْ they bring, or convey, or purvey, طعام for themselves; (T;) andامتار↓ لِنَفْسِهِ, (A,) orامتار↓ المِيرَةَ لِنَفْسِهِ, (Mgh, Mṣb,) he brought, (A, Mgh, Mṣb,) or conveyed, or purveyed, (A,) طعام for himself. (A, Mgh, Mṣb.) See مِيرَةٌ.
4. (امير ⇒ امار)
8. (امتير ⇒ امتار)
مَيْرٌ: see مِيرَةٌ.
مِيرَةٌ: i. q. طَعَامٌ [here meaning Wheat, or other corn, and food, victuals, or provision, of any kind,] (T, Ṣ, A,* Mgh, Mṣb, Ḳ,*) which a man brings, or conveys or purveys (يَمْتَارُهُ) [to be laid up in store for himself or his family or household, or for sale]; (Ṣ, TA;) andمَيْرٌ↓ signifies the same as مِيرَةٌ [in these senses, as will be seen from what follows], and is applied to victuals, or food, or aliment, syn. قُوتٌ. (TA.) Ex. جَالِبُ المِيرَةِ, (Ḳ,) orالمَيْرِ↓, (M,) [The bringer, or conveyer, or purveyor, of wheat, &c.] And أَتَاهُ بِمِيرَةٍ He brought him طَعَام. (T.) And جَاؤُوا بِٱلْمِيرَةِ [They brought, or conveyed, or purveyed, the wheat, &c.] (A.) Andمَا عِنْدَهُ خَيْرٌ وَلَا مَيْرٌ↓ [He has not wealth, nor wheat, &c.] (T, Ṣ, A.)
Also, (T,) The bringing, or conveying, or purveyance, of طَعَام [here meaning as explained above] from another place (T, M, A, Ḳ,) [for one's self or family or household, (see 1,) or] for sale: (T:) pl. مِيَرٌ. (M, arts. دفأ and صيف; &c.) The first مِيرَة is the رِبْعِيَّة (M, arts. دفأ and صيف,) which is the ميرة in the beginning of [the season called] the شِتَآء [or winter, i. e., in the latter part of December or in January, during the season of rains called الرَّبِيع, about which time, the species of millet called ذُرَة, which, as Niebuhr mentions, (Descr. de l'Arabie, p. 135, note,) is called in El-Yemen طَعَام, is gathered in]: (Ṣ, Ḳ, art. ربع:) the second, the صَيْفِيَّة, (M, arts, دفأ and صيف,) also called the صَائِفَة, (Ṣ, M, Ḳ, art. صيف,) which is the ميرة in [the season called] the صَيْف [or spring], (Ṣ, M, art. صيف,) in the first part of the صَيْف [i. e., in the latter part of March, about which time, wheat, and a second crop of millet (ذُرَة), and barley, are gathered in]: (M, art. صيف:) the third, the دَفَئِيَّة, (M, arts. دفأ and صيف,) which is [also] in the first part of [the season called] the صَيْف [or spring, and consequently immediately after the صَيْفِيَّة, commencing in the season of the دَفَئِىّ rains, and app. continuing during part of April, when the same grains are gathered in; or by the صَيْف in this instance may be meant summer, but the more proper meaning is spring, and the term دَفَئِيَّةٌ seems already to point to the season of the دَفَئِىّ rains]: (M, art. دفأ:) and the fourth, the رَمَضِيَّة, (M, arts. دفأ and صيف,) which is the ميرة coming when the earth becomes burnt [by the sun, about July, when the month of رَمَضَان began at the period when the calendar by the months was fixed by Kiláb Ibn-Murrah, about two centuries before the Hijreh, and at which season of the year a third crop of ذُرَة is gathered in; for in some parts of Arabia they have three crops of this grain in the year; the second and third being sown immediately after, or produced by the grain which is let fall in cutting, the first and second]. (M, art. دفأ.)
مَيَّارٌ: see مَائِرٌ.
مَائِرٌ (Ṣ, M, Ḳ) andمَيَّارٌ↓ (M, Ḳ) One who brings, or conveys, or purveys, مِيرَة, (Ṣ,* Ḳ,) or مَيْر: (M, L:) pl. of the former, مُيَّارٌ (Ṣ, M, Ḳ) and مَيَّارَةٌ, like رَجَّالَةٌ. (Ṣ, Ḳ.) You say نَحْنُ نَنْتَظِرُ مُيَّارَنَا, and مَيَّارَتَنَا, [We are expecting our bringers, or conveyers, or purveyors, of wheat, &c.] (Ṣ.) The pl. مَيَّارَةٌ is applied to A company of men who go together from the desert to the towns or villages to bring مِيرَة. (TA.) It is said in a trad. الحَمُولَةُ المَائِرَةُ لَهُمْ لاَغِيَةٌ, meaning, The camels that carry مِيرَة for them for sale and the like are exempt from the eleëmosynary taxation, because they are working beasts. (TA.)