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Quran and Sunnah

Arabic Dictionaries and Resources for Students


By Aarij A (Cross-posted from the True & Good Words blog)



For students of Arabic, there are a lot of wonderful dictionaries and resources available online and in-print. However, the wrong dictionary at certain stages of learning could lead to a lot of frustration, unnecessary expenditure of time and even ultimately a loss of motivation to study Arabic.

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Thus, here is a list of dictionaries and resources in English that students of Qur’an and Arabic can use in their studies. For each resource, the following aspects are expanded upon:

  • where is it available from,
  • what are some of its main features (not exhaustive by any means),
  • some pros and cons,
  • a personal review (if applicable), and
  • a final verdict.

The pros and cons, personal review and final verdict should help a student decide which dictionary is appropriate for them, insha Allah. The resources are categorized in two ways:

  1. Arabic-English/English-Arabic dictionaries and resources,
  2. Qur’an-Exclusive dictionaries and resources.

This categorization should further help a student decide which resource is most suited for their educational needs. The list is in no particular order. At the end of the article, there is a small concluding note as well, insha Allah.

Reading Time: 20-30 minutes.

Intended Audience: Students/Budding students of Qur’an and Arabic, preferably those with a little background.

Arabic-English/English-Arabic Dictionaries and Resources

Executive Overview

AlMawrid Dictionary

Available from:

Available in PDF. Available for purchase at Amazon. Software available from Amazon and the electronic version also from Amazon.


The Mawrid has words that are arranged alphabetically, instead of by root words (which is more traditional). Moreover, unlike many Arabic-English dictionaries, the Mawrid also offers a synonym in Arabic for each Arabic word. The Mawrid, unlike most dictionaries, comes in print, in a software package and in a very handy electronic device that is easy to carry around.

The Mawrid comes in two types: Arabic-English only and in Arabic-English/English-Arabic, which makes it supremely useful for a student who is learning how to speak and write in Arabic.


1) Ease of Usage. It requires very basic knowledge of grammar to benefit from it. For example, for Arabic verbs, if you don’t know the root of the verb or you don’t know the form of the verb, you can still utilize this dictionary as long as you can figure out the past tense of the verb. So there is some basic grammar required, but not a lot.

2) Arabic Synonyms. These help a student quickly build up a very strong vocabulary.

3) Electronic Version. Easily one of the most useful tools for a student of the language. The time to search words is drastically reduced when using the electronic version, which makes reading Arabic texts much easier and faster.


1) Missing Information. The Mawrid does not provide the masdar of a verb, the forms of the verbs, the present tense of 3-letter verbs and the plural of nouns.

Personal Review:

I have used the Mawrid extensively and have found it to be one of the best dictionaries. It helped me increase my vocabulary, helped save my time when I was looking up words quickly and it explained many words beautifully and concisely.


Essential for beginners, excellent for intermediate students but not too much value for advanced students/researchers. A dictionary that should be in every one’s library.

Hans Wehr

Available from:

Available in PDF. Available for purchase at Amazon.


Hans Wehr arranges its entries by root word, giving many applicable meanings, commonly used phrases, usage of verbs with prepositions, how verbs effect the objects (مفعول به) (if applicable) and how the meaning changes with different forms of a verb (numbered II-X). Moreover, it provides the meanings of the masadir of verbs, meanings of many of the derivatives from verbs (المشتقات) and also the present tense of 3-letter verbs. All of these are done in a code that is explained in the preface of the dictionary. Furthermore, Hans Wehr provides a transliteration for most words which helps in pronunciation.

The Hans-Wehr does not come in English-Arabic, only in Arabic-English.


1) Thoroughness. The dictionary is very thorough and comprehensive, providing a wide range of meanings, usages, associated phrases in a very succinct manner.

2) Completeness. You can find relatively complete information about the basics of a verb (present, masdar, different forms, usages) and plurals for nouns. This makes it very beneficial for anyone who delves deeper into the language for studying the Qur’an or the ahadith.


1) Difficult Usage. Hans Wehr requires some intermediate knowledge of grammar to fully benefit and utilize it. Thus, it can be intimidating and time-consuming for beginners who do not have too much mastery over grammar.

2) Notation. There is a lot of notation in the dictionary that takes a lot of time and reading of the preface to get used to. This is another hurdle for the beginner, but once you get used to it, the notation is very useful.

Personal Review:

I have used the Hans Wehr a lot and still use it as my first reference whenever I research a word. It is not something to use when you want to quickly look up a word, rather Hans Wehr is useful when you have some time to read the entire entry concerning the word, its usages, phrases, etc.


A little background in grammar is necessary to fully benefit from this work. A challenging book for beginners, essential for intermediate and advanced students. Another dictionary that should be in every one’s library, in my opinion.


Available from:

Available online at:


Very similar to the Mawrid, but completely online. Sakhr allows words to be searched alphabetically (as well as by root words). Like the Mawrid, it offers an Arabic synonym for each word. Also like the Mawrid, there is an English-Arabic version available online as well. Unlike the Mawrid, it distributes the search results by verb, noun, verbal noun (masdar), etc. which makes it very helpful.


1) Ease of Usage. Exactly like the Mawrid, basic grammar knowledge is required to benefit from this resource. For example, as long as you can find the past tense of a verb, you can search for it.

2) Arabic Synonyms.


1) Poor Translations. Unlike the Mawrid, the English translations are sometimes confusing and inaccurate.

2) Missing Information. Like the Mawrid, the masdar of a verb, the forms of the verbs, the present tense of 3-letter verbs and the plural of nouns is not provided with each entry.

3) Typing in Arabic. You must know how to type in Arabic to benefit from this. There are a variety of Arabic (online and for install) available, so this should not be too much of a deterrent.

Personal Review:

I have used Sakhr for quickly looking up words until I installed VerbAce (see below). It is still my go-to resource to look up words quickly when I don’t have VerbAce available. I have found it to be extremely useful and easy, despite its shortcomings.


Excellent resource for beginners and intermediate students. A worthy bookmark.

VerbAce Pro

Available from:

Available for trial download here. More details here.


VerbAce Pro is a dictionary which comes as a computer software (i.e it has to be installed on your computer) that provides Arabic-English/English-Arabic translations. It enables searching by root words, searching by whole words, searching by verbs in their present/command tense and provides exact matches and partial matches.

The exact matches for verbs include basic information like form, present tense (in notation) for 3-letter verbs, synonyms in Arabic and usage with different prepositions. The nouns are provided with the plurals as well. The search results are nicely separated by verb/noun.

A very impressive feature is a hover-over translation for Arabic and English words, which makes reading Arabic articles incredibly easy and fun.


1) Ease of Usage. Very easy and intuitive to use. The amount of knowledge of grammar you need to fully benefit from VerbAce is roughly equivalent to the amount you need for the Mawrid. However, since you can search verbs in their different tenses and many times with attached pronouns, VerbAce benefits those beginners who cannot benefit from Sakhr and the Mawrid yet. Moreover, the hover-over translation is absolutely incredible.

2) Arabic Synonyms. Helps build up the vocabulary.

3) Completeness. Unlike the Mawrid and Sakhr, VerbAce provides much more complete information about verbs and nouns. It also provides commonly used phrases (mostly contemporary) which clarify the meanings further.

4) Accuracy. The search engine of VerbAce is far superior than Sakhr or that of the electronic Mawrid. It returns results faster and much more accurately.

5) Speed. The results are displayed very speedily, yet accurately.


1) Masdar. The VerbAce does not, sadly, give the masdar for verbs.

2) Typing in Arabic. VerbAce comes with a built-in keyboard so this should not be too much of a problem.

3) License. The software is licensed and the trial is for 14-days only.

Personal Review:

I installed VerbAce recently and I have found it to be supremely useful. Since its install, I have stopped using the Mawrid and Sakhr, which were two resources I used extensively in the past. VerbAce, in my opinion, is a very complete package and offers quality at a fast speed.


Essential for beginners and intermediates, useful for advanced students (due to its speed and accuracy). The hover-over translate sets it apart from all online dictionaries. A must have for all students.

Google Translate and Dictionary

Available from:

Google Translate and the related dictionary.


A very simple interface for English-Arabic/Arabic-English translations. It is surprisingly accurate and amazingly fast. Some of the words are listed in the dictionary, which is useful on occasion. The Arabic words can be typed in transliteration, which is quite impressive.


1) Speed. It is amazingly fast and the interface is very sleek.

2) Ease of Usage. There is literally no knowledge of grammar required to use this tool making it supremely easy. This, naturally, limits the benefit.


1) Inaccurate. Words are still inaccurately translated (even though Google keeps improving the tool).

2) Limited Information. The translation is a very basic translation with no grammatical explanations (exception being some entries in the dictionary, and even these are basic).

Personal Review:

Google Translate is surprisingly good. It’s not a bad idea to use it in conjunction with Sakhr. I was recently reading an article about making tayyammum (wudu without water) and the Shaikh mentioned a word that I could not find on VerbAce or Sakhr. The word? بوية (Paint)! So Google Translate has its uses, even though they are limited.


Handy resource for beginners when used in conjunction with Sakhr/VerbAce. Too limited for intermediate or advanced students.

Arabic-English Lexicon (Lane)

Available from:

Fully online here. Can be downloaded from StudyQuran or ordered on a DVD from StudyQuran.


The granddaddy of all Arabic-English dictionaries, a short introduction for the dictionary is presented:

The most scholarly dictionary of the Arabic language available. This work is the product of over thirty years of unrelenting labour. It is a work of such unique greatness that, since its first appearance almost 150 years ago, it has remained to this day supreme in the field of Arabic lexicography. No scholar or group of scholars has produced anything to supplant it. As it originally appeared and was later reproduced, the Lexicon consisted of eight large, cumbersome volumes, which made it difficult to use. Now, for the first time, the Islamic Texts Society has, with no loss whatsoever of clarity or legibility, brought together the eight large volumes into two compact volumes; it is now possible to keep the Lexicon on the work desk and refer to it with ease.

To get a glimpse at the detail that this work provides, take a glimpse at this page.


1) Thoroughness. The dictionary covers a huge amount of details that cannot be matched by other dictionaries in English.

2) Completeness. Not only does it provide the necessary Sarf-related elements, it also provides references to other dictionaries.


1) Extremely advanced. It is certainly not meant for beginners.

2) Humongous. The dictionary comes in 8 huge volumes. Not something that you can’t travel with.

3) Notation. The notation used in this dictionary is like calculus. It is extremely involved and verbose.

Personal Review:

N/A. I have not used this dictionary for any work, but I have glanced through it. The main reason for that is the notation that has put me off. Nevertheless, I hope to utilize it in the future since it is a gem.


A treasure for the advanced students.

Glossary of Madinah Books

Available from:

Available on Google Books and in PDF.


This is a complete glossary of the famous books of Arabic instruction (Durûs al-Lughaħ al-‘Arabiyya ħ li-Ghair al-Nâtiqîna Bihâ) popularly known as the Madinah Books. The glossary is very similar to Hans Wehr in organization and presentation, except it is much smaller and only comprises of the words in the Madinah books. Thus, it is a stepping stone to Hans Wehr and other advanced dictionaries for the students who study the Madinah books curriculum.


1) Ease of Usage. The glossary is fairly straightforward to use for a student of the Madinah books, despite being similar in organization to Hans Wehr.

2) (Relative) Completeness. The glossary only contains the words used in the books, and for those words, the complete Sarf-related elements are presented using a similar notation to Hans Wehr. The notation is introduced in layman’s terms in the preface by the author.

3) Additional Examples. The glossary gives additional examples and usages of words that are not in the books, strenghtening the understanding of the student.


1) Limited. Only limited to the Madinah books.

Personal Review:

I used this glossary when I studying the curriculum and found it to be an essential companion, especially in later parts of book 2 and all of book 3.


A must-have for students of the Madinah books. A perfect first-step before taking on more advanced dictionaries like Hans Wehr.

Qur’an-Exclusive Dictionaries and Resources

Project Root List

Available from:

Completely online, courtesy StudyQuran. Just click on a letter (at the very top) to begin.


This project aims to organize all the words in the Qur’an by their root letters. For each root word, the meanings, the occurrences in the Qur’an and grammatical notes about derivatives from the root word are mentioned. Each entry has a link to Lane’s Arabic-English Lexicon for more details. Moreover, each entry is click-able and all occurrences in the Qur’an containing the root word are subsequently displayed.


1) Examples. Examples of occurrences in the Qur’an are mentioned, which makes it very useful for referencing.

2) Organized. The organization of this resource makes it very easy to research usages of words and their meanings in the Qur’an.

3) Link to Lane. Since each entry has a link to Lane’s Lexicon, it is a great time-saver. Rather than going through pages after pages in Lane’s to find the desired word, only the necessary pages can be browsed through quickly.


1) Incomplete. The project is still not complete yet. There are volunteers working on the completion of the project.

2) Inconsistent. Since the project is a collaboration by a bunch of volunteers, it is inconsistent in its formatting on occasion. However, it still is very usable.

Personal Review:

The project is a great resource for students of the Qur’an. The organization by root words, the examples of usage in the Qur’an and some explanatory notes make it a very useful resource. It’s a pretty good idea to just read the dictionary because you end up learning a lot about words you thought you knew.


A little advanced for beginners, but a great resource for intermediate and advanced students.

Vocabulary of the Holy Qur’an (Dr. Nadwi)

Available from:

For purchase from Islamic Bookstore. If someone has a PDF or online version, please add it to the comments.


This is a dictionary of all the words of the Qur’an. The organization is by root words. If the word is a noun, its occurrence in the Qur’an and its plural is mentioned (most of the time). If the word is a verb, then only its Qur’anic usages are mentioned and explained, along with the basic tasreef (grammatical distribution) of the verb and examples from Qur’an. Since the author (Dr Nadwi) is a scholar of the Shariah, there are some notes on tafsir as well that are very intriguing.

At the end of the book, there is an index of root words that help a beginner in identifying the root words.


1) Focused. The dictionary is concise, to the point and very succinct. Moreover, it is focused on usages of words in Qur’an and not their general usage, which makes it perfect for those beginning their studies in Qur’an and an useful reference for more advanced students.

2) Explanations. The grammatical explanations are very helpful and small tafsir notes greatly help in understanding.


1) Basic. Due to its intended audience, there is a lack of depth in explanation of difficult words.

Personal Review:

This was the first dictionary I ever used and I greatly benefited from it. Despite knowing almost no grammar, I benefited immensely from the dictionary and the explanations. I like this dictionary so much that I included it in the list despite not having an online copy available (unlike all the other entries in this article).


A must-have, essential resource for beginners, a useful resource for intermediate and advanced students.

Dictionary of the Holy Qur’an

Available from:

In PDF here. For purchase from Islamic Bookstore.


The dictionary is organized traditionally and detailed explanations of each word and its derivatives is given. For verbs, the basic grammatical distribution is given. In addition, a fabulous comparison between similar words and their usages is provided, along with examples from the Qur’an.


1) Deep and Concise. The dictionary is concise, yet very deep in its analysis. The comparisons between words and the examples of usages from the Qur’an are very profound.

2) Notation. The notation used in the dictionary is very intuitive, clear and non-confusing.

3) Straightforward. The English used in this dictionary is very easy and straightforward.


1) Ahmadi. This book is written by an Ahmadi scholar. The Ahmadi’s are by consensus not Muslims, so tread with caution. Nonetheless, it is an excellent resource on the Qur’an.

Personal Review:

N/A. I have not used this dictionary. It was recommended to me recently and I read portions of it for the purpose of including it in the article. Insha Allah, I hope to utilize it in the future.


A great resource for all types of students. The beginners can benefit from its simple, straightforward style. The more advanced students can benefit from the word analysis, word comparisons and examples from the Qur’an.


This list is not exhaustive by any means. There are other resources available that have not been included either due to the unfamiliarity of the author or unavailability online. If you are familiar with any other useful resource online, please contribute it in the comments below, insha Allah.

Moreover, for advancing one’s understanding, a student must use Arabic-Arabic dictionaries as well. The Arabic-Arabic dictionaries are an ocean that require a lot of time to get used to. A superb resource for Arabic-Arabic dictionaries online is Al-Baheth Al-Arabiy.

Lastly, A question often asked is, “What is the best dictionary to use when studying fiqh?” The answer to this is that many Islamic sciences have specialized terms that aren’t generally mentioned in dictionaries.

For example, the word انحراف (inhiraaf) means declination, deviation, skewness, inclination, skew. However, in tajweed, it is a characteristic of certain letters. So, often a dictionary does not provide a suitable definition to terms that are specific for Islamic sciences.

Thus, a student must either: 1) ask a qualified person in that science for an explanation, or 2) refer to an advanced Arabic-Arabic dictionary like Lisaanul Arab, where Islamic science-specific words are often explained. WAllahu alam (and Allah knows best).

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  1. Nafees

    March 6, 2010 at 5:36 AM

    Assalaamu Alaikum,

    JazakAllah for the breakdown.

    I do however have one major concern, you have given a positive review of a book written by an Ahmadi but it seems have not read it yourself – how can you be sure that the contents are in are suitable? Is it really worth recommending such a book? (even if you warn the reader to tread with caution) . Secondly, by highlighting the book, this website is in a way, is giving recognition to an Ahmadi “scholarship” – I am sure you do not want that.

    Given my experience of Ahmadiyya tactics, they are very sly in portraying themselves as mainstream Muslims, and for a mainstream website like this to recognise one of their scholars in such a way is something they could try to capitalise on, in strong detriment to this site.

    I would like to recommend another book, by a Non-Muslim in fact (but not an Ahmadi) but popular with Arabic students: Dictionary and Glossary of the Holy Quran, John Penrice.



    • aarij

      March 6, 2010 at 9:05 AM

      Wa’alaikum as Salam

      Jazak Allaho khairan. The dictionary was recommended to me by a reliable student and teachers. They mentioned a few words like وفى where the Ahmadi scholar brings in his agenda. But the dictionary itself is a great work. I actually read portions of it with the intention of finding mistakes but couldn’t do it personally. So I decided to include it in the list :)

      If someone can find some more errors in the dictionary, then please provide it as its important to be aware of it.

      • Nafees

        March 6, 2010 at 10:04 AM

        JazakAllah for the reply.

        I do not for one moment doubt your sincerity of that or your teachers, nor do I want to turn this discussion away from the undoubtedly important subject i.e. to understand the language of the Qur’an.

        However, the Ahamdiya / Qadinai issue is an exceptional one, these are not ordinary non-Muslims; in contrast to most other non-Muslims they have made it their active business to insidiously subvert our religion.

        Supposedly, the wretched founder of this wretched cult, Ghulam Mirza , in the early days (when he hadn’t openly espoused Kufr) wrote a number of well written rejoinders to Christian missionaries, would we use his articles or one of his followers in an article about Islamic polemics?

        By the way there, is plenty wrong with the book, right on the front page it states “Published under the auspices of Hadrat Mirza Masroor Ahmad Fifth successor of the Promised Messiah” a clear and undoubted statement of Kufr. These people are clear liars, insidious and determined to promote their message, we cannot or should not give these people the light of day let alone quote their works (however good) or link to their website as you have done.

        Allah Knows Best.

  2. Abdul Mohsin

    March 6, 2010 at 5:52 AM

    JazakhAllah Khair, this is an excellent resource page going straight to my bookmarks. I hope to start (again) to learn arabic once i finish university in May.

    May Allah reward you for your efforts, out of curiosity…Would you consider yourself an intermediate or advanced student of arabic? how long has it taken you to get this far and with how much study?

    would be interested to know :-)

  3. Rawa Muhsin

    March 6, 2010 at 6:20 AM

    May Allaah reward the writer of the this list.

    By the way, you can download an offline version of Sakhr dictionary from here:

    • Zeemar

      March 10, 2010 at 10:47 PM

      I just downloaded the sakhr dictionary but the Arabic font is messed up. Do you know where I can download the Arabic font for XP?

      • ar

        March 2, 2014 at 4:00 PM

        Hi – did u manage to work out how to fix the font?

  4. Nihal Khan

    March 7, 2010 at 1:05 AM

    I’ve never seen a Hans-Wehr dictionary that beat up…ever.

  5. Amatullah

    March 7, 2010 at 9:33 AM

    jazaak Allahu khayran for this detailed analysis.

    Hans Wehr and Edward Lane are my go to dictionaries.

  6. AZ

    March 7, 2010 at 1:06 PM

    Assalamu ‘Alaikum,

    Jazak-Allah khairan for the comprehensive review. It makes it a lot easier for those who wish to embark on this great journey like myself but do not know where to start.

    @Nafees – Our scholars today refer to Zamakshari for his grammatical analysis of the Qur’an. Should we tell them not to refer to him since he was a Mutazilite?

    You should watch your language, as you would be shoo-ing someone who belongs to the Ahmadiyya group by offending them, when they actually came here for resources. That is my opinion

    • Nafees

      March 7, 2010 at 5:01 PM

      AZ, did the Mu`tazilah group believe in a false prophet? The majority of muslim scholarship do not call those who follow Mu`tazilah tradition to be Kafir but rather innovators/deviants. On the other hand, Ahmadiyya group are clearly the worst type of Kufr. Did you not notice I actually recommended a book by a non-Muslim? As I said, this group is an exceptonal case.

      You should watch your language

      What is wrong with my language brother? do you think I should use nice words when discussing false prophet and his cult so as not to offend them? Do you know that within their cult they consider all Muslims kafir (you and I) unless they accept Ghulam Mirza to a prophet? – they would never come to this site for resources unless they were already having doubts about their faith! This is no ordinary group they have strong financial backing and although a small in numbers, are extremely active.

      There is a time and place for kind words, but with this group or any other group that claims to be Muslim whilst believing in a false prophet and actively works to distort the message of our beloved Prophet (ra) there can be no kind words.

      I leave you with the following extract from a hadith in Sahih Bukhari (9:237):

      Allah’s Apostle said, “The Hour will not be established (1) till two big groups fight each other whereupon there will be a great number of casualties on both sides and they will be following one and the same religious doctrine, (2) till about thirty Dajjals (liars) appear, and each one of them will claim that he is Allah’s Apostle (3) till the religious knowledge is taken away….”

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  8. Brother

    March 9, 2010 at 11:05 AM

    Assalamu alaikum,

    Jazakallahu Khair for writing this informative article. Alhamdulillah, it is very helpful.

    I’d like to add the following online reference to your list:

    The Quranic Arabic Corpus is a great resource which includes word to word translation, Arabic grammar, syntax, and morphology for the entire Quran. It also has an easy to use search bar which allows you to easily search for the Surah and verse that you would like to study.

    Also, there are additional features such as a Quran Dictionary, list of verbs that are used in the Quran, and even syntax Trees.

    This would be a great resource for students that want to focus their study on the Holy Quran.

    • Umm Zahrah

      March 17, 2010 at 7:33 PM

      Unfortunately, I found that Qur’an Corpus has a lot of inaccuracies when it comes to the grammar, so I wouldn’t use it unless you were well versed in Arabic Grammar and are able to catch those mistakes… just a precaution.

      • Abu Ibrahim

        June 4, 2010 at 2:09 PM


        What mistakes have you found? Did you participate in offering corrections? It just takes a click :)

        How accurate is the grammar information in the Quranic Arabic Corpus?

        Corpus annotation assigns a part-of-speech tag and morphological features to each word. For example, annotation involves deciding whether a word is a noun or a verb, and if it is inflected for masculine or feminine. The first stage of the project involved automatic part-of-speech tagging by applying natural language computing technology to the text. The annotation for each of the 77,430 words in the Quran was then reviewed in stages by two annotators. It is believed that the text is now 99% accurate in terms of morphological annotation, and improvements are still ongoing to further improve accuracy.

  9. UmmAbdullaah

    March 25, 2010 at 6:04 AM

    Alaykum wa Rahmatullaah

    A new site, giving access to different levels of Arabic, from beginners to Advance.


    1) Book “Step by Step” (The easiest way ever to learn reading and writing)

    A book for extreme beginners.

    This book is used as a core syllabus in centers in Qatar.
    Written by an Arab teacher having vast experience in teaching non-Arabs.

    You can download the book (per unit) from here.

    2). Reading & Writing Skills:

    Qur’aanic Arabic

    The site is still under construction. But it is updated every two days.

    Check the site for updates and recent posts.

    wassalaamu 3Alaykum

  10. Muhammad

    October 20, 2013 at 8:48 PM

    Assalaamu ‘Alaykum,
    I hope this site proves of use to all students of Arabic:,HW3=182,LL=2_170,LS=2,HA=130,SG=287,BR=220,PR=41
    No need to manually flip through dictionaries anymore, alhamdulillah.
    Muhammad Jaffer

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  12. Mohamed

    May 30, 2019 at 2:10 PM

    There is a great English Arabic dictionary with very powerful search features.

    If you are looking for a similar powerful Arabic Arabic lexicon or dictionary, you can try:

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