Search results for "Treat disease"

abit [abít] 1vt To hang something on, over, from one's shoulder (as of a handbag or a sling for a baby or broken arm). idinuyan Ing-abit nida sa tamong kag anak mayungot sa gaha. She put the baby in the blanket cradle close to the window. [A baby sling is made of heavy cloth hung over one shoulder or draped across the body from one shoulder. The baby may be carried in the front, side or back.] (sem. domains: 2.5.7 - Treat disease, 2.6.4.1.1 - Care for a baby, 7.3.2.4.1 - Hang.) 2vt To hang up a baby hammock in a house. [A baby's cradle is a hammock made of a blanket, rattan or rope which is hung up at just one point on either end.] (sem. domains: 2.6.4.1.1 - Care for a baby, 7.3.2.4.1 - Hang.) 3v To get ready to leave, go out by getting one's bag (as of putting one's bag on one's shoulder or under one's arm, or putting a bumbag on one's waist or a baby in a carrier on one's body). (sem. domains: 5.3.2 - Women's clothing, 6.1.2.6 - Prepare.) der. abit-abit , der. abitan

abitan [abítan] (der. of abit) n 1Baby sling hung across the body from one shoulder. (sem. domains: 2.6.4.1.1 - Care for a baby.) 2Baby cradle made like a hammock and hung from one point at either end (as of made of cloth or woven bamboo). (sem. domains: 5.1.1.3 - Bed, 2.6.4.1.1 - Care for a baby.) 3Sling for a broken arm. duyan (sem. domains: 2.5.7 - Treat disease.)

alkuhol [álkuhol/árkuhol] n 1Rubbing alcohol (as for rubbing on the skin for medicinal purposes). [1-propane-ol, iso-propanol] (sem. domains: 2.5.7 - Treat disease.) 2Lighting alcohol, methylated spirits (as for lighting pressure lamps). [ethanol ethyl alcohol] (sem. domains: 5.5.6 - Fuel.)

ambulansya [ambulánsya] n Ambulance. ambulánsiya (sem. domains: 2.5.7 - Treat disease.)

ampat [ámpat] v To staunch, stop the flow of blood or other body fluid; to stop, cure a fever or sickness with medicine; Naampat kag ida sagnat it tong medicol. His fever was cured by the medicol. Naampat kag ako bugrit. My diarrhea has stopped. syn: pundo, ruyog, tungon 1, tungon 2, humpay, pigil, punro 1, hupa, pundo-pundo 2. (sem. domains: 2.5.7 - Treat disease.)

baag-baag [ba-ag-bá-ag] vbt To do everything possible to help relieve, revive a patient (as of slapping and warming up the skin of somebody who is cold, and treating a sick or dying person in an appropriate way). baag-baag Ingkabaag-baagan nina Ante Soling si Manang Inday tong usang gab-i nak nagpanguyog. Aunt Soling and Neysa tried everything possible to help relieve sis Inday who was trembling with cold the other night. (sem. domains: 2.5.7 - Treat disease.)

bakuna [bakúna] 1n Vaccination, usually thought of as being by injection. bakuna (sem. domains: 2.5.7 - Treat disease.) 2vt To vaccinate somebody against a disease (as of the role of a nurse). Apabakunahan sida para sa polyo. She’ll be vaccinated for polio. Abakunahan sida isag it duktor. She’ll be vaccinated by the doctor later. (sem. domains: 2.5.7 - Treat disease.) der. pabakuna

banlos [bánlos] 1n Medicinal item rubbed on the skin of somebody (as of ointments, oils, lotions or leaves whose sap, juice are rubbed on skin to relieve fevers). (sem. domains: 2.5.7 - Treat disease, 2.5.7.3 - Medicinal plants.) 2v To rub the skin with medicinal items (as of ointments, oils, lotions or squeezed leaves of plants that exude sap or juice). pahiran Ingbanlusan ni Merry it rahon it sili si Karen tong sida’y ingsagnat. Merry rubbed chili leaves on Karen’s skin when she got sick. [ Plants used like this are síli "chili", átis "sugar apple/small custard apple" or malúnggay "tree species with small edible leaves".] syn: tampoy, tapay. (sem. domains: 2.5.7 - Treat disease, 2.5.7.3 - Medicinal plants.) der. pabanlos , der. pangbanlos

banok [bánok] v 1To hit, thump, pound on the back of the neck to remove a throat blockage. batok Ingbanok ni Nits tong ida anak agor magtungon it ubo. Nits hit her child on the back to remove a throat blockage to stop coughing. (sem. domains: 2.5.7 - Treat disease, 7.7.1 - Hit.) 2To hit somebody hard on the back (as in anger). suntok sa likod Si Vilma ay imbanok it ida asawa nak waya it pagkaon nak ingtura sa ida. Vilma was hit on the back by her husband because she did not set aside food for him. (sem. domains: 7.7.1 - Hit.) der. pabanok

bantay [bántay] 1n A tenant (as on a farm or coconut plantation). (sem. domains: 4.4.4.5 - Protect.) 2v To do the work of a tenant; to caretake, take care of a farm or plantation. (sem. domains: 6.2.7 - Farm worker.) 3n Minder of children; child minder; carer of sick people or patients. (sem. domains: 2.5.7 - Treat disease, 6.3.2 - Tend herds in fields, 2.6.4.2 - Child.) 4v To take care of, mind, watch animals or people (as of sheep, children or patients). (sem. domains: 2.5.7 - Treat disease, 6.3.2 - Tend herds in fields, 2.6.4.2 - Child.) 5n The defender of a goal or basket in a team game. (sem. domains: 4.2.6.2 - Sports.) 6n To defend, play defence in a team game. (sem. domains: 4.2.6.2 - Sports.) 7n A guard (as of a soldier or police). (sem. domains: 4.4.4.5 - Protect, 4.7.7.3 - Imprison.) 8v To guard (as of a soldier or police). bantayán syn: toytoy 3, giya 1, tanor, kabulig 2. (sem. domains: 4.4.4.5 - Protect, 4.7.7.3 - Imprison.) 9v To watch for an arriving vehicle, person. (sem. domains: 3.1.2.1 - Alert.) comp. bantayan it padyak , comp. bantayan it sasakyan , comp. bayay it bantay

benda [bénda] 1n Bandage; dressing. (sem. domains: 2.5.7 - Treat disease.) 2v To be bandaged; to have a wound dressed. bénda Nagbenda sida it ugar ni Maria. She bandaged the wound of Maria. (sem. domains: 2.5.7 - Treat disease.)

binbin [bínbin] n Tweezers. Ingbunot nako it binbin kag ida uban. I pulled her gray hairs out with tweezers. (sem. domains: 2.5.7 - Treat disease.)

buyong₁ [buyóng] n 1Medicine (including herbal and modernmedicine). gamót (sem. domains: 2.5.7.2 - Medicine.) 2To treat medically, with medicine (as of what a doctor, medical person or spirit healer does). (sem. domains: 2.5.7 - Treat disease.) der. ibuyong , der. ipabuyong , der. pabuyong

dresing [drésing] 1n Medical, surgical dressing for a wound. Kag kang Aljun ugar ay gingpa-dressing nako sa Hospital. I had Aljun’s sore dressed at the hospital. (sem. domains: 2.5.7 - Treat disease.) 2v To put a medical, surgical dressing on a wound. (sem. domains: 2.5.7 - Treat disease.) der. padresing

gapas₂ [gápas] n 1Plant species; wild cotton which produces soft cotton fibres in a pod, and whose leaves etc. have medicinal uses. bulak-kastila [The leaves of this plant are used medicinally. The Arabs use the juice for colic and act as a lactagogue. In India the leaves are used for dysentery, and in Cambodia for fevers. The roots are diuretic and are more active than the leaves. It is said to be an excellent emmenagogue, and can take the place of ergot in childbirth, which it accelerates. It is also an abortifacient. The leaves are made into cloth.] Gossypium Brasiliense (sem. domains: 2.5.7.3 - Medicinal plants.) 2Cotton; cotton wool, dressing (as of the soft material used to apply medicines, clean and pad wounds, and to clean one's skin of makeup etc.). (sem. domains: 2.5.7 - Treat disease, 6.2.5.4 - Plant product, 5.6 - Cleaning.)

haplas [háplas] (Phonologial Variant haplos) v To wipe, rub, spread on oil, pomade, gel, lotion, medicine; to anoint with oil (as of on the skin or hair). pahid Inghaplas ni Laning tong anak ni Mina tong magkasakit. Laning rubbed oil on Mina’s child when it got sick. (sem. domains: 5.4.5 - Anoint the body, 2.5.7 - Treat disease, 5.4.3 - Care for hair, 7.7.5 - Rub.)

hinuli [hinulí] vbt To clean, clean out one’s ears. panghinuli Nagpanghinuli anay si Karding bag-o magliwas it bayay. Carding cleaned his ears before going out of the house. (sem. domains: 2.5.7 - Treat disease, 2.1.1.2 - Ear, 4.3.6.2 - Tidy, 7.3.7.3 - Spread, smear.)

ibuyong [ibuyóng] (der. of buyong) 1n Medicine, medical treatment to use on somebody. (sem. domains: 2.5.7 - Treat disease, 2.5.7.2 - Medicine.) 2v To use a certain medicine to treat a sore, sickness. gamot Tawas kag ginggagamit nida nak ibuyong sa ida kili-kili. Alum is what she uses to apply as deodorant under her arms. (sem. domains: 2.5.7 - Treat disease.)

ipabuyong [ipabuyóng] (der. of pabuyong, buyong) n 1Someone who needs medical treatment. (sem. domains: 2.5.7.5 - Traditional medicine, 2.5.7.2 - Medicine, 2.5.7.3 - Medicinal plants.) 2To have somebody taken for medical treatment to a doctor or spirit healer etc.. (sem. domains: 2.5.7 - Treat disease.)

kabuag-buagan [kabu-ag-bu-ágan] v To warm up or stimulate one's body (as of when someone has become cold or lost consciousness). [This is done by hitting, rubbing the body with the hands, putting on warmed leaves or hot wet cloths.] (sem. domains: 2.5.7 - Treat disease.)

klinik [klínik] n Medical clinic with daily service (as of public private practitioners). klinik Nagpagto kami sa klinik ni Doctor Morgado para magpamuyat. We went to Dr. Morgado’s daily clinic for a check-up. (sem. domains: 2.5.7 - Treat disease, 2.5.7.1 - Doctor, nurse.)

manughilot [manughílot] (der. of hilot) n Traditional masseuse, especially one who re-sets dislocated joints, bones. (sem. domains: 2.5.7 - Treat disease, 2.5.7.5 - Traditional medicine.)

opera [operá] vt To operate surgically on someone. opera (sem. domains: 2.5.7 - Treat disease, 2.5.7.4 - Hospital, 2.5.7.1 - Doctor, nurse.)

paado [pa-ádo] (der. of ado) vi To heal, cure, make somebody well (as of healing sickness). (sem. domains: 2.5.7 - Treat disease.)

paas-as₁ [pa-ás-as] (der. of as-as) v To intentionally decrease, reduce, thin down, shrink in size (as of making the body of someone get smaller, thinner due to dieting or medical treatment). CHECK (sem. domains: 2.5.7 - Treat disease, 8.1.4.3 - Decrease.)
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