Definition:If any triliteral rooted verb's one of the three root letters is one of alif (hamza, a), waaw (w) or yaa (y) then that is defined as a weak verb.
Any verb which does not contain one of the alif (hamza), waaw or yaa as one of
the root letters is defined as a strong verb.
Moreover, any verb doubled with a shadda in the second root letter is a weak verb. There are so many weak verbs which fit to this definition that it would be difficult to list them all. We will give a few examples to show how they are conjugated.
For example, the verbs which start with waaw (e.g., the first letter of the triliteral root letter is waaw) are weak verbs, e.g., wajada=to find, wahaba=to give, waDa'A=to put, waqafa=to stand up, wa'Ada=to promise. We will give the conjugation of the wajada and wa'Ada below.
The dual form is not used in daily life. It is usually an academic interest. Therefore, from now on we will skip the dual form from our tables.
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