sampagita [sampagíta]nSampagita bush, which has small white flowers.sampagita[The flowers are applied as a poultice to the breasts of women to reduce the secretion of milk. The flowers are used in China for giving an aroma to their tea. In Malaya women soak the flowers in water to be used for washing the face. A paste compounded with Gardenia flowers and roots of Acacia myriophylla, is applied to the head for congestive headache. They also make eye-lotions by mixing the juice from the flowers with juice from the root of Conocephalus, or with the rhizome of Kaempferia. A decoction of the leaves is given internally for fever.] Jasminum Sambac(sem. domains: 1.5.2 - Bush, shrub.)
sampal [sámpal]vTo slap, hit the face.sampalMaisot yangey sida sampalon it ida Tatay tong ida gingsasabat kag ida bisaya.His father nearly slapped him when he answered him back.(sem. domains: 7.7.1 - Hit.)
sampalok nTree species; Tamarind, providing shade and edible fruit. The pulp is used as an acid refrigerant and as a gentle laxative. A jam is made out of the fruit-pulp and out of the boiled pulp and sugar as syrup is obtained. The young leaves are used in fomentations for rheumatism, and are applied to sores and wounds. A decoction of the leaves may be administered for fever, and seeds are eaten. The mature leaves, in boiling water, are used as a bleaching agent in preparing the young leaves of buri for hat-making, and the shoots and young leaves are used in boiling fish, or meat and pork. The seeds yield 15 per cent oil.sampalokTamarindus Indica(sem. domains: 1.5.1 - Tree, 22.214.171.124.2 - Food from fruit.)
sampan₁ vbtTo overflow, flow over the top of something; to flood.sampan, apawanNasampanan kag tulay it baha.The bridge was flooded over by the flood.syn: sampaw 1.
sampan₂ [sámpan]vbtTo stack (inside each other or one on top of the other).patong-patongAsampanon anay nako kag mga nilinuan bag-o kita maghúgas.I will stack the scraped dishes before we wash them.Asampanan nako kag mga pinggan it platito.I will stack the saucers on the plates.
sampan₃ [sámpan]vbtTo stack plates up before washing them.sampan, patong-patongPagkasampan atunaaney kag paghugas.When the plates are stacked we will begin washing them.Asampanan nako kag mga pinggan it baso.I will stack the glasses on top of the plates.
sampat [sámpat]adjBlending flavors; any food that finds a good combination when eaten with another recipe and which gives a good appetite.bagaySampat sa otan kag pinangat.Food cooked in cocomilk makes a good combination when eaten with fish cooked in vinegar and gives a good appetite.
sampaw [sámpaw]v1To overflow a boundary, such as a river overflowing its bank; to flood.sampaw, apawNasampawan kag tulay pag baha.When it flooded, the water overflowed the bridge.syn: sampan₁. (sem. domains: 126.96.36.199 - River.) 2To wear or put on more than one article of clothing overr another.(sem. domains: 5.3 - Clothing.)
sampay [sampáy]vbtTo hang something up, over something such as a fence, rope, clotheline, etc.sampáyNagsampayey ikaw it imo mga binunakan?Have you hung up the clothes that you have washed?der.sampayan
sampot₁ [sampót]vTo reach a destination.dinatnanKag inra gingsamputan ay usang kweba.Their destination was a cave.
sampot₂ [sámpot]11.1vbtTo arrive at a place; to reach a boundary and finish it; to go, run to somewhere.dating, datnanNagsampot sida it gab-i?Did he arrived at the house last night?Ingsampot nimo sa yudo’t bayay kag paghilamon?Did you reach and finish the back yard when you weeded the grass?Kung ingwa it priso nak nakakalayas ay waya sinra it mayungot nak nasasamputan kung buko ay isla it Banton.If there were prisoners who got away they had nowhere nearby to run to except the island of Banton.22.1viThe end result; outcome of somethingkahahantunganKung perming inaway kag pamilya kag asamputan ay binuyagan.If a family always fights the end result will be separation.
sampot₃ [sámpot]viTo arrive.datingIt tiang yang ra ikaw nasampot it waya’t pamalay kitang waya’t nagsapoy sa imo.You just arrived without further notice, that’s why nobody fetched you.
sampugoy [sampúgoy]vtTo stop something.hintoIngsampugoy ni Hesus kag mga ragkong humbak ag nagkalma kag ragat.Jesus stopped the big waves and the sea calm down.
samuyakot₂ [samuyákot]viTo be messed up, such as files, or alphabetized cards; to disarrange something; to be mixed up; confused (as of speed).halu-haloNagsamuyakot kag papeles para sa tinrahan ag sa opisina dahil inghakar it anak.Her paperworks for the store and office were disarranged because it was messed by the child.Nagsamuyakotey kag ida bisaya kada pay indiey sida gipatihan it tawo.Her speech is all mixed up so people won’t believe her.
samwak [sámwak]vbtTo hit and spill over into a boat specifically of waves.sampan, talsikKag ida pangarga ay ingsamwak it ragkong humbak.His cargoes were hit by the big waves that spilled over them.
san pedro [san pédro]nTree species with medicinal properties. The seeds are roasted and ground, and used as a substitute for coffee. It is a very valuable firewood crop, and useful in reafforestation work.ipil-ipilLeucaena Glauca(sem. domains: 188.8.131.52 - Medicinal plants.)
san vicente [san vicénte]nSturgeon (resembles Atlantic sturgeon in markings. Bottom-dwelling long, honey-plated fish with shark-like tail, chin ‘whispers’ and a tubular mouth).