di-ok v 1To step down. Ko du-on otow no oghipanow no ogdabokdabok, ma-agbot ka pogdi-okdi-ok din no ogkapukow ki. If a person walks and stomps, his steps are loud (lit. his repeatedly stepping down is forceful) and we are awakened. Ogkohonat ka pa-a ta ka ogtakang ki woy ogdi-ok ki. Our foot is lifted up as we take a step and then we step down. [The word di-ok seems to mean “to step” in the sense of “putting ones' foot down.” The word takang also means “to step”, but in the process at ”each step one puts his/her foot down” which is di-ok.] see fr.: takang 1. 1.1To step on. Di-oki nu. Step on it. Ka ogdi-okan ta, ian ka katkat. What we step on, that is the step. 1.2Accidentally step on. Ko du-on ka mgo pinamula ta no mgo bulak, og-ayad-ayad ki ko ogdi-ok oyow konò ogkari-okan ka mgo bulak. If we have plants which are flowers, we will be careful when we step so that the flowers won't be accidently stepped on. 2To thresh any grains or beans by trampling underfoot. Ogdiri-ok ki to homoy no naga-ani oyow igkarampil pad ka lupogas to homoy. We trample the rice [stems] which have been harvested so that the grains of rice can be dried in the sun.