Application of the lessons on stopping on the ends of words with a strong ending
This lesson is a brief explanation of the application of the previous lessons on stopping on the end of words. This lesson ends the section on stopping on the ends of words with a strong ending.
We now can apply the different ways of stopping on one word in recitation.
If we stop on the word ُ it can be stopped on in the following ways:
1. with one of the three possibilies:
a. and as a shared medd when stopping on four counts (two reasons for the same lengthening);
b. 5 counts as alone, if we are lengthening all of the five counts,
c. 6 counts as only, and this case can only be if we are lengthening all of six vowel counts. .
2. with only, the medd will be only four or five counts. has the same rules and counts as when continuing.
3. with counts and mudood as in number one (4, 5, and 6, with the same conditions laid out and explained in number one).
If we stop on the word , the following are the possible ways of stopping with the three different schools of thoughts of stopping on the pronoun :
Stopping with only a pure sukoon and the three ways of (2,4,6).
Stopping with seven different possibilities:
The pure sukoon and the three different counts (2,4, or 6); these are the first three possibilities.
Stopping with with the three different counts of , these would be the second three possibilities.
Two vowel counts only stopping with . We treat the word stopped on with as we treat it when continuing; this would be the seventh possibility.
Stopping with a pure sukoon and three different counts of . There is prohibition of and since a preceded .