Teos (Irmaatenra Dhejo): pharaoh of Egypt, ruled 361/360-359/358. He is also called Tachos.
Nectanebo had even made plans for an attack on the Achaemenid empire, where Phoenicia was a natural target. However, he was by now an old man, and he made his son Teos co-ruler (365). In 361/360, Nectanebo died.
Teos continued the plan to attack Phoenicia. In the Spring of 360, everything that could have been prepared, was ready. For example, there were diplomatic contacts with the rebellious satrap Orontes, a navy of 200 ships had been built, the Greek city of Athens had sent their admiral Chabrias to support Egypt, the aged Spartan king Agesilaus was present as well, and coins had been minted. The campaign was financed from the funds of the Egyptian temples, something that had caused some irritation among the priests, but was a normal thing to do. After the victory, the king would donate much gold and silver to the temples.
So Teos set out, leaving behind his brother Tjahapimu as governor of the country. However, when the expeditionary force had reached Phoenicia, news arrived that Tjahapimu had revolted and had offered the throne to his son Nectanebo II, who was in the army of Teos as commander of the Egyptian soldiers and besieging Syrian towns. The obvious cause of the insurrection was, of course, the discontent of the priests, but one may suspect that in fact the Persian king Artaxerxes II Mnemon offered money to Tjahapimu and Nectanebo. The Persian policy to divide opponents is well-known from Greece.
This marked the beginning of the end of the Persian expedition. Chabrias and the navy remained faithful to their king, but Agesilaus sided with Nectanebo. When Athens recalled Chabrias (late Summer), Teos was left without support, and fled to the Persian court, where king Artaxerxes granted him refuge. After all, he was still planning the reconquest of Egypt, and a former king might come in handy. However, Artaxerxes died in the spring of 358, and the next Persian offensive would take place in 351. By then, Teos was probably dead.