وس وسب وسج


1وَسَبَتِ الأَرْضُ

, aor. تَسِبُ, (inf. n. وَسْبٌ, TA;) and اوسبت; The land became abundant in fresh herbage, such as is called عُشْب, (Ṣ, Ḳ,) and in dry herbage. (TA.)
وَسِبَ, aor. يَوْسَبُ, inf. n. وَسَبٌ, He, or it, was dirty: (IAạr, Ḳ:) syn. with وَكِبَ and حَشِنَ. (TA.)

وَسُبٌ

Wood that is put in the lower part of a well, when its earth is such as would pour in, (Ḳ,) and that prevents the earth from doing so: called by the people of Egypt خِنْزِيرَة, and only of the wood of the sycamore fig-tree: (TA:) [the خنزيرة is a lining of planks, resembling a barrel; and the wood above mentioned is used in its construction because water does not rot it so quickly as it rots other kinds of wood:] pl. وُسُوبٌ. (Ḳ.) [Accord. to IDrd, of the dial. of El-Yemen. (Freytag.)]

وِسْبٌ

Plants; herbs; herbage: (Ṣ, Ḳ:) or abundance of herbage. (M, in art. اسب.)

مُوسِبٌ

(tropical:) A ram abounding with wool: (Ḳ:) likened to a land abounding with herbage. (TA.)

مِيسَابٌ

Dates such as are termed مُجَزَّعٌ, [i. e., half, or two-thirds, ripe]: (Ḳ:) i. e., as applied to رُطَب, vile, or bad. (TA.)