Search results for "bandog"
bantang 1n Pronged fish spear. see fr.: salapang; see: salapang. 2v To fish with a spear, as to wait and watch for them to come so one can spear them. Ko ogpamantang, ogbabantayan nu ka sawog no diò pad to mariù. Ko ogpakalongod ka ogbayò, ogpamantangon on to ogpamilak. When you fish with a spear, you watch for the silver-colored fish when it is still far away. When it passes near, [you] spear it as you jab/thrust at it. 3v To watch in readiness to spear, as a fish Ogbabantang ka to isdà no ogligad no ko ogpakalongod on, ogbantangon on ka ogpilak. You watch in readiness to spear a fish and when one happens to get close, you spear it as you jab/thrust at it. 3.1v To lay in wait to ambush a person. see: gopas 1. 4v To be struck, as by light. Ka baloy ni Amò, ogbantangan to allow. Ko ogsilò ko masolom on, lagboy ogkabandogan to layag to allow. As for Fathers house, it is struck by [the light of] the sun. When it rises in the morning, it is very much inadvertantly struck by the rays of the sun. see: bandog; see: sugat 1. 5v To come into clear view Ko ogpakalongod on kanta ka sawog, ogkabantang ta. When the sawog fish comes next to us, it comes into our clear view.. [Also would apply to the image through binoculars which brings the image near and makes it very clear.] 5.1v To be sighted, as with a gun or binoculars Ko ogtuturan ta ka manukmanuk, no ko ogkabantang tad, ogpabotu-on ka pusil no ogkasugat on. When we |aim [a gun] at a bird, and when we have sighted it, [we] shoot the air gun (lit. cause the gun to explode) and then i[the bird] is hit. see: kita 1; see: molog 1.
sugat see fr.: bandog. 1v To hit the mark. see fr.: tigda-an; see fr.: bantang 4; see fr.: ugsob 2. 2v To make or miss a point, as speech Warò makasugat sikan no kagi. That talk missed the point. Wà masugat ka babuy. The pig wasn’t hit. [Of speech it means to make a point, or with a negative, to miss the point, or what was meant to be said.] 3To hit the mark (intentive). Hisugata nu to’gpanò. Hit it when you shoot the arrow.
alung 1n Reflection, as in a mirror. Ko ogpitow ki to ispiu, ogkito-on ta ka alung ta. When we look in a mirror, we see our reflection. Ko ogdolmol ki to woig no mating-ow, du-on alung ta diò to diralom. If we look carefully into water which is clear, we have a reflection there below [us]. 2n Shadow. Ko ogsilò ka bulan, ogkabandogan ka lawa ta to layag to bulan, du-on alung ta. When the moon comes up, our bodies are struck by the light of the moon, we have a shadow. 3n Picture, such as that of a photo. Ko niglituratu koy ki Jim no pogkaponga, nigbogayan koy to alung noy. When Jim took our picture and when it was finished, he gave us our picture. 4v To come close; watch someone closely; hang over one’s shoulder. Og-alung ki to songo otow su warò ki mataga ko nokoy ka tu-ud din. We watch [someone] closely because we don't know what his purpose is. 5deriv n Someone who shadows; a hanger on. 6deriv n
inlak-inlak v To shine, as light reflected from metal or a mirror Ko du-on batu no malayag woy maputì lagboy, ko ogbandogan to layag to allow, og-inlak-inlak no ogsilangon ka mata ta ko ogpitow to sikan no batu. If there is a rock that is bright and very white, when it is struck by the rays of the sun, it shines and our eyes are blinded [by the light] when we look at that stone. Kagi ni Amasig, “Ko ogkita ki to batu no maputì, oglibong on to mata nu [ka layag to sikan no batu]. Oglibong su og-inlak-inlak.” Amasig said, “When we see a stone which is white, [the light of that stone] returns to your eyes. [That is, it shines in one's eyes because it is reflected back to one's eyes.]
mannalinga v Position of the sun around 9 to 11 in the morning or about 1 to 3 p.m. in the afternoon. Ka mannalinga on ka allow to masolom, ka uras, mgo alas 9 on. When the sun is mid-way (lit. ear position) in the morning, the time is about nine o'clock. Ko mannalinga ka allow to mahapon, mgo alas 3 on ka uras. When the sun is mid-way (lit. ear position) in the afternoon, the time is about three o'oclock. Ka lituk to mannalinga ka allow, ogkataman to talinga ka allow ka ogbandog. The meaning of the sun being mid-way (lit. ear position), is that the sun is as high as one's ear as it shines. [Approximately the position of one's ear. May apply to 9-11 a.m. as well as early afternoon between 1 to 3 pm, but this may vary a little depending on the time of the year. (Compare with kolis which would be about 1 p.m.)]