Assalaamu 'alaykum wa rahmatullahi wa barakaatuh,
Jazakum Allahu khayr for such a wonderful website. It's been a great aid for me while studying tajweed. Question: are you sure about the examples you have for the istifhaam in the chapter on the two hamzahs in one word for warsh? It doesn't match what I have in my mushaf.
jazakum Allahu khayr.
Wa 'alaykum assalaam wa rahmatullahi wa barakatuh
Wa alaikum assalaam wa rahmatullahi wa barakatuh.
Wa iyyaakum wa-l-muslimeen.
We checked and the website is correct. The general rule for Warsh when there are two questioning hamzahs in a phrase, both preceding words beginning with hamzahs, Warsh reads the first occurrence with the questioning hamzah, and the second is read without the questioning hamzah (as a statement).
For example, aayah 82 in surah Al-Mu'minoon read by Hafs as:
Is read by Warsh as:
The rule for Warsh for two hamzahs in one word is employed, with tasheel of the second hamzah.
In the Warsh mushaf, the second hamzah is noted by a black dot low on the line because it has
and a kasrah. The aayah looks like this in the Warsh mushaf:
There are exceptions to this general rule in the two surahs Al-Naml:67 and al-‘Ankabut 28-29. In these two surahs Warsh reads the first word of the two words with questioning hamzahs without the questioning hamzah (it then reads as a statement) and the second with the questioning hamzah. In surah Al-‘Ankabut,
this is the same way as Hafs reads, but Hafs does not make
of the second hamzah in aayah 28. In the Warsh mushaf, aayah 28 of surah Al-‘Ankabut, the second hamzah which has
(with a kasrah) is again represented by a black dot low on the line:
It may be that you are not aware of all the markings in the Warsh mushaf. They are explained (in Arabic) at the beginning of the mushaf. The black dot is used for more than one rule, so it does not always mean there is tasheel.
Wa assalaam alaikum wa rahmatullahi wa barakatuh