يب يبس يتم
يَبِسَ, aor. يَيْبَسُ (Ṣ, M, A, Mṣb, Ḳ) and يَابَسُ (Ḳ) and يَيْبِسُ, (Ṣ, M, Mṣb, Ḳ,) which latter is extr., (Ṣ, M, Ḳ,) so that it is like يَئِسَ, (TA,) inf. n. يُبْسٌ (Ṣ, M, Mṣb *) and يَبَسٌ (M, Mṣb,* TA) and يَبْسٌ (M) and يُبُوسَةٌ, (Ḳ [but not there said to be an inf. n., being only mentioned there in an explanation of the word يَبَسٌ, and accord. to general rule it would be an inf. n. of يَبُسَ, which is probably an obsolete form,]) It was, or became, dry; or it dried, or dried up; after having been moist, humid, succulent, or the like: (A, Mṣb, Ḳ:) or, [rather,] it was, or became, dry; or it dried, or dried up: and also, [but perhaps tropically,] it was, or became, stiff, rigid, tough, firm, resisting pressure, or hard: [contr. of رَطُبَ:] يُبْسٌ signifying the contr. of رُطُوبَةٌ: (M:) يُبُوسَةٌ is a quality which necessarily implies difficulty of assuming form and of becoming separated and of becoming united: (KT:) andاِتَّبَسَ↓, (Ṣ, M, Ḳ,) of the measure اِفْتَعَلَ, (Ṣ,) the ى being changed into ت, (M,) as well as [its original form] اِيتَبَسَ, (TA [there written اتَبَسَ because it has the conjunction وَ prefixed to it]) aor. [of the former] يَتَّبِسُ and [of the latter] يَاتَبِسُ, (M,) signifies the same as يَبِسَ: (M, Ḳ:) or is quasipass. of يَبَّسَهُ↓ [and therefore signifies it became dried, or dried up; &c.]; (Ibn-Es-Sarráj, Ṣ;) [as alsoتيبّس↓, occurring in the TA, art. عكس.] You say, يَبِسَ النَّبَاتُ [The plant, or herbage, became dry; &c.] (Ṣ, Ḳ.) And يَبِسَتِ الأَرْضُ The land lost its water and moisture; its water and moisture went away. (M.)
[Hence, يَبِسَتْ طَبِيعَتُهُ † He became costive. And] يَبِسَ مَا بَيْنَهُمَا ‡ [That friendship which was between them two became withered; (see 2, and see also ثَرًى;) i. e.,] they became disunited, each from the other; the bond of friendship that united them, each to the other, became severed; syn. تَقَاطَعَا. (A, TA.)
Hence also, (M,) اِيبَسْ↓, (so in a copy of the M [agreeably with an explanation of its part. n. يَابِسٌ, q. v., and in a copy of the A written ايْبَسْ,]) or أَيْبِسْ, [from أَيْبَسَ,] like أَكْرِمْ, (Ḳ,) ‡ Be thou silent; or cease thou from speaking: (M, A, Ḳ:) said to a man. (M.)
يبّسهُ, (Ṣ, A, Ḳ;) inf. n. تَيْبِيسٌ, (Ṣ,) He dried it; made it dry; [&c.; see 1;] (Ṣ, A, Ḳ;) as alsoأَيْبَسَهُ↓. (M, A, Ḳ.)
[Hence the saying,] أُعِيذُكَ بِٱللّٰهِ أَنْ تُيَبِّسَ رَحِمًا مَبْلُولَةً ‡ [I pray that thou mayest be preserved by God from thy withering a freshened tie of relationship]. (A, TA.) And لَا تُوبِسِ الثَّرَى بَيْنِى وَبَيْنَكَ ‡ [Wither not the fresh and vigorous friendship, between me and thee; i. e., sever not thou the firm bond of friendship that unites me and thee: see يَبِسَ مَا بَيْنَهُمَا; and see also ثَرًى]. (A, TA.)
يابسهُ † He treated him with dryness and hardness, or niggardliness; syn. قَاسَحَهُ; (L, Ḳ, art. قسح;) i. e. عامله باليبس والشدّه. (TḲ, in that art.) [See يَابِسٌ.]
ايبست الأَرْضُ The land had its plants or herbage, (A,) or its leguminous plants, (Yaạḳoob, Ṣ, Ḳ,) drying up, or dried up: (Yaạḳoob, Ṣ, A, Ḳ:) or became abundant in its dry plants or herbage. (M.)
ايبست النَّاقَةُ The she-camel became milkless. (TA, voce وَجَّبَتْ.)
ايبس القَوْمُ The people journeyed in the land: (Ḳ:) or in the dry land; (TA;) like as you say أَجْرَزُوا from الأَرْضُ الجُرُزُ. (Ṣ, TA.)
أَيْبِسْ: see 1, last signification.
ايبسهُ: see 2, in two places.
8. (ايتبس ⇒ اتّبس)
اِتَّبَسَ and اِيتَبَسَ, aor. يَتَّبِسُ and يَاتَبِسُ: see 1.
يَبْسٌ: see 1:
and see يَابِسٌ, throughout.
يُبْسٌ: see 1:
and see يَابِسٌ, in two places.
يَبَسٌ: see 1:
and see يَابِسٌ, throughout.
يَبِسٌ: see يَابِسٌ.
يَبَاسٌ: see يَابِسٌ.
يَبَاسِ, like قِطَامِ, [as a proper name,] The pudendum; syn. السَّوْءَةُ: or the anus; syn. الفُنْدُورَةُ; (Ḳ, TA [in one copy of the Ḳ, القُنْدُورَةُ; and in the CK, القِنْدَءْوَةُ;]) i. e., الاِسْتُ: on the authority of IAạr. (TA.)
يَبُوسٌ: see يَابِسٌ.
يَبِيسٌ: see يَابِسٌ, throughout.
يَابِسٌ Dry, or dried up, after having been moist, humid, succulent, or the like: (A, Mṣb, Ḳ:) or, [rather,] dry, or dried up, or exsiccated: and also, [but perhaps tropically,] stiff, rigid, tough, firm, resisting pressure, or hard: [see 1:] (M:) pl. يُبَّسٌ (M) andيَبْسٌ↓, which latter is like رَكْبٌ as pl. of راكِبٌ: (ISk, Ṣ, Mṣb:) andيُبْسٌ↓ is a dial. form. of يَبْسٌ: (AʼObeyd, Ṣ:) or يَبْسٌ is [rather] a quasi-pl. of يَابِسٌ, as is also يَبَسٌ↓: (M:) or this last is used by poetic license for يَبْسٌ: (TA:) also, (Ṣ, M,) يَبْسٌ↓ signifies the same as يَابِسٌ, (Ṣ, M, Mṣb, Ḳ,) as alsoيَبَسٌ↓, (M,) andيَبِسٌ↓, (M, Ḳ,) andيَبِيسٌ↓, (Ḳ,) andيَبْوسٌ↓, (M,) andيَبَاسٌ↓, (TA,) andأَيْبَسُ↓: (Ḳ:) orيَبَسٌ↓ signifies dry from its origin, not having been known moist: (Ḳ:) butيَبْسٌ↓ is applied to a thing dry after having been known to be moist: (TA:) and as to the path of Moses, [to which the former of the last two epithets is applied in the Ḳur. xx. 79,] it had never been known as a path either moist or dry, for God only showed it to them created such; but the epithet is also read with sukoon to the ب, because, though it had not been a path, it was a place wherein had been water and which had dried up: (Ḳ, TA:) the latter reading is that of El-Ḥasan El-Basree: and El-Aamash read the word with kesr to the ب: (TA:) Th [however] says, (Ṣ,) you say حَطَبٌ يَبْسٌ↓, dry fire-wood, as though it were so naturally: (Ṣ, Mṣb:) [and J says,] يَبَسٌ↓ signifies a place dry after having been moist; and so in the instance in the Ḳur. mentioned above: (Ṣ:) [and Fei says,] it signifies a place that has had in it water which has gone away; or, as Az says, a path in which is no moisture: (Mṣb:) [and ISd says,] يَبْسٌ↓ andيَبَس↓ signify a place that is dry: and in like manner, applied to land (أَرْض), of which the water and pasturage have dried up: and the latter, so applied, † hard; (M;) as also يَابِسٌ ‡ applied to a stone: (A:) يَبيسٌ↓ is [generally] applied to a plant, or herbage, as signifying dry, or dried up; (Ṣ, M, A, Mṣb, Ḳ;) as also [sometimes] يَابِسٌ; (M, Ḳ;) the former being of the measure فَعِيلٌ in the sense of the measure فَاعِلٌ: (Mṣb:) or it is so applied to herbs, or leguminous plants, of the sort termed أَحْرَار [that are eaten without being cooked, or that are slender and succulent, &c.], (Aṣ, Ḳ,) and of the sort termed ذُكُور [that are hard and thick, or thick and rough, &c.]; (Aṣ, TA;) and [so Aṣ, in the TA; and so in some copies of the Ḳ; but in the CK, or] those herbs and leguminous plants that become scattered when they dry up; (Aṣ, Ḳ;) as alsoيُبْسٌ↓ andيَبْسٌ↓; (TA;) but not to what is dry of the حَلِىّ and صِلِّيَان and حَلَمَة. (Aṣ, TA.)
[Hence,] المَفْلُوجُ اليَابِسُ الشِّقِّ † The palsied of whom the half is without sensation and without motion. (Mgh.) And رَجُلٌ يَابِسٌ مِنَ السُّكْرِ (AḤn) app. meaning † A man as though he were dead and dried up in consequence of much intoxication. (M.) [And ياَبِسُ الطَّبِيعَةِ † Costive.] And سَكْرَانُ يَابِسٌ † Intoxicated so much as not to speak; as though the wine had dried him up by its heat. (M.) Andأَتَانٌ يَبْسَةٌ↓ (IAạr, M) andيَبَسَةٌ↓ (Th, M) † A she-ass dry and lean. (M.) Andشَاةٌ يَبْسٌ↓ andيَبَسٌ↓ (AO, Ṣ, M, Ḳ) † A ewe, or she-goat, without milk: (AO, Ṣ, M, Ḳ:) or whose milk has stopped, and her udder become dry. (M.) Andإِمْرَأَةٌ يَبَسَةٌ↓ † A woman who has no milk: pl. يَبَسَاتٌ and أَيْبَاسٌ and [quasi-pl. n.] يَابِسٌ [like جَامِلٌ and بَاقِرٌ]. (TA, from the Moḥeeṭ.) Andعِرْقٌ يَبِيسٌ↓ † [A dry duct], meaning, penis. (Lḥ, M.) And شَعَرٌ يَابِسٌ ‡ Hair upon which no effect is produced by moistening with water nor with oil; (A, TA *;) which is the worst sort thereof. (TA.) Andيَبِيسُ المَآءِ↓ ‡ Dry sweat: (M, A:) or [simply] sweat. (AA, Ṣ, Ḳ.) And رَجُلٌ يَابِسٌ andيَبِيسٌ↓ ‡ A man having little good: (A:) and اِمْرْأَةٌ يَابِسَةٌ andيَبِيسٌ↓ (A, TA) andيَبَسٌ↓ (Ṣ, Ḳ, TA) ‡ a woman having little good: (A:) or in whom is no good: (Ḳ, TA:) or who does not cause one to obtain any good. (Ṣ.) Andبَيْنَهُمَا ثَرًى أَيْبَسُ↓ ‡ Between them two is disunion. (A, TA.)
أَيْبَسُ [comp. and superl. of يَابِسٌ].
[Hence the saying,] أَيْبَسُ مِنَ الصَّخْرِ ‡ Harder than rock. (A.)
See also يَابِسٌ, near the beginning and at the end.
الأَيْبَسُ, as a subst., not an epithet, (AHeyth,) The part of the shin-bone, in the middle of the shank, which, when pressed, pains one, (AHeyth, Ḳ,) and when it is broken, the leg is lost: (AHeyth:) or الأَيْبَسَانِ signifies the parts of the two shanks upon which is no flesh: (Ṣ:) or the parts of the two shanks of a horse upon which the flesh is dry, or tough: (AO:) or the shank-bones (M, TA) of the fore leg and hind leg: (TA:) or what appears of these: (M, TA:) or the parts above the كَعْباَنِ and زَنْدَانِ [app. here meaning the two ankles and wrists]: (A:) pl. أَيَابِسُ: (Ṣ, Ḳ:) which is also applied to such parts as are like the hock, or hough, and the shank. (TA.)
Also, the pl., Hard things upon which swords are tried. (Ḳ.)
أَرْضٌ مُوبِسَةٌ [originally مُيْبِسَةٌ] Land of which the plants, or herbage, are drying up, or dried up. (A.)
رِيجٌ مِيبَاسٌ [A very drying wind]. (TA, voce نَكْبَآءُ.)