فتح

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See also: قبح and ف ت ح

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 الْفَأْل‎ ― fataḥa 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