فتح

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Arabic[edit]

Etymology 1[edit]

From the root ف ت ح (f-t-ḥ). Compare Hebrew פָּתַח (patákh).

Pronunciation[edit]

Verb[edit]

فَتَحَ (fataḥa) I, non-past يَفْتَحُ‎ (yaftaḥu)

  1. (transitive, intransitive) to open (to make something accessible)
    • 2003, Alaa Al Aswaany, The Yacoubian building, Maktaba Madbouly, chapter 2:
      فَتَحَ زَكِي عَيْنَيْهُ
      fataḥa zakī ʿaynayhu
      Zaki opened his eyes.
  2. to conquer, occupy, take possession of
  3. (construed with عَلَى (ʿalā)) to disclose to
  4. to explain, expound
  5. to prompt
  6. to assist
  7. to begin
  8. to decide
    فَتَحَ الفَأْلfataḥa l-faʾl ― to take as an omen
  9. to mark (a consonant) with a fatha
  10. to offer (a price)
  11. to broach (a subject)
Conjugation[edit]
References[edit]

Etymology 2[edit]

Noun[edit]

فَتْح (fatḥm (plural فُتُوح (futūḥ) or فُتُوحَات (futūḥāt))

  1. verbal noun of فَتَحَ (fataḥa) (form I)
  2. opening
  3. Fatah (a reverse acronym)
  4. disclosure, overture, beginning
  5. conquest, victory, occupation of a fortified place
  6. help
  7. the vowel sign fatha
Declension[edit]

Egyptian Arabic[edit]

Verb[edit]

فتح (fataħ) (perfect, imperfect يفتح (yiftaħ), Verb form I)

  1. to open (to make something accessible)

Conjugation[edit]


Persian[edit]

Etymology[edit]

From Arabic فَتْح (fatḥ).

Pronunciation[edit]

Noun[edit]

فتح (fath)

  1. victory
  2. conquest

Synonyms[edit]


Urdu[edit]

Etymology[edit]

From Arabic فَتْح (fatḥ).

Noun[edit]

فتح (fath?

  1. victory
  2. conquest