When i pray to Jesus i say O Muk my sins. There is no other words to say forgive me my sins so we say Muk.
Muk/Mukenh in our language means set aside, seprated, leave it.
Muktzeh Hebrew: מוקצה; also transliterated as muktzah, and either spelling without the ending -h) is a Hebrew word that means "separated", or "set aside". The generally accepted view regarding these items is that they may be touched though not moved during Shabbat (the Jewish Sabbath) or Yom Tov (Jewish holiday). Some extend this prohibition to the actual handling of these items. Halakha defines various categories of objects or substances which are "set aside" on the Jewish Sabbath, as well as various permissible instances of moving these various muktzeh items. For example, one may not handle money, rocks, twigs, etc. on Shabbat, as these items are muktzeh.
The consensus among the halakhic authorities is that muktzeh is an issur d'rabbanan (a rabbinic prohibition), rather than a d'oreisa (biblical prohibition). The laws of muktzeh can be divided into two distinct subjects: "Muktzeh", i.e. the conditions needed for something to become muktzeh, and the properties of the various categories thereof;"Tiltul", i.e. if an item is indeed determined to be muktzeh, it must be determined when and how it may be moved.
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