Search results for "gabas"
abin v 1To claim something for oneself. Woy rin ogka-abin ko ogkapurut din on. He cannot claim it until he has taken it. Ian og-abin to ulu ka nigbaba to babuy. The one who will claim the head is the one who carried the pig. Ian dò ogpa-abinon to ulu ka nigbaba to babuy. The only one who will be designated to claim the head will be the one who carried the pig on his back. [One of the components of abin that contrasts it to alam is that something may be given or the item may have been earned in some way.] see fr.: akon 1. 1.1To have someone take something for him/herself. Niggupal on woy nigtaladtalad dan on woy impa-abin dan ka ulu to nigbaba to sikan no babuy. They cut the meat up and divided it between themselves, and then they had the person who carried the pig on his back take the head for himself. osyn: akon 2; see: indan 1. 2To claim ownership of something. Nig-abin din on no kandin no gabas. He claimed that it was his own saw. see: kuò 1. 3To acknowlege as a relationship, or someone's authority. Nig-abin ni Pablo ka pogko-uripon din diò ki Hisus su noimu sikandin no sugu-anon. Paul acknowledged his [role as] slave to Jesus because he had become his servant. see fr.: unung 1; see fr.: damoy 2; see: tokod, patokod, ogho-o. 4To claim a relationship with someone not physically related; regard as related. Nig-abin a to sikan no otow; naan din no hari a rin. I have been claimed by that person; he regards me as his younger brother. Pan-abin din ka konò no hari rin. Layun ogsulodsulod kanta. He claims relationships with those who aren't his [real] younger-siblings. He is always paling-around-like-family with us. 5To admit or confess something, such as a fault. Kagi to sikan no nigtakow, “Og-abinon ku to koddì ian ka nigtakow koykow.” That person said, “I admit that it was really me who stole from you.” see fr.: angkon. 5.1Acknowlege or claim as one's own, such as one's subjects Og-abinon ni Joaquin ka taga Maambago no sakup din. Joaquin claims the residents of Maambago as his subjects. [DB says the relationship already exists. A leader is acknowledging his subjects as his. DB says that the sense is different than that of the earlier example in which Paul acknowledges that he is a slave/servant of God.] see: tokod 1. 6To attribute one's own thoughts or actions to someone else; shift blame to someone else. Ko du-on otow no ian nakasalò, no nigbayungan din ka songo otow su igpa-abin din ka nigtakow rin no salapì. If there is a person who actually was the one who did wrong, and then he accused someone else because he was causing his theft to be attributed [to someone else]. Ka sikan no nigpa-abin din diò to songo otow, impoid din ka salò din. That which he caused to be attributed to someone else, was used to cover up (lit. rub out) his fault. see fr.: bayung₂. 6.1To take the blame or assume the responsibility for someone else's action, such as someone else's debt, or of Jesus who took the punishment, blame or responsibility for the wrong doing of other people.
anad 1v Teach. Ka maistra, og-anad to mgo istudianti. [As for] the teacher, he/she teaches the students. see fr.: ayat 2. 1.1v Taught Ka maistra ku to "grade one", sikan dod ka nig-anad ki Judith. My grade one teacher was also the one who taught Judith. 1.2vt To be taught by someone. Og-anaron ka mgo batò oyow du-on ogkato-uanan dan. The children are being taught so that they will have skills. 2v To be able to teach. Warò a nig-iman-iman to ogka-anad ku ka amoy woy ka anak. I had not expected that I would be able to teach the father and the daughter (lit. offspring). 2.1v To train or submit oneself to training (lit. allow oneself to be taught). Ka sikan no ogpo-omot to pa-anad, ogkato-u sikandin. That person who diligently trains (lit. causes [himself] to be taught) will become skilled. 2.2v That which is used to teach/train others. Ko nato-uan din, songo ig-anad din to songo otow. When he has become skilled, he will likewise use [that skill] to teach another person. 2.2.1v That which was taught, or used to train someone. Ogkaroromdom ku ka in-anad to amoy ku kanak tongod to talabau to oggabas to kayu no ighimu to baloy I remember that which my father taught me about the work of sawing wood to make a house. 3v Learn. Ka mgo batò, og-anad to ogsulat. The children are learning to write. 3.1vs To learn, become accustomed to. Kanokal ka to oghusud oyow ogka-anad ka oyow du-on ogkato-uan nu to oggabas. Be strong to pull [on the saw] so that you will learn so that you will know how to saw. 4v That which would be used to teach/train someone to do something. 5vs To have learned or to have become trained, accustomed to. Ko na-anad ka, du-on dayagang nu woy malomu nu su nigtagama nu. When you have become trained, you have strength and it is easy for you because you have become accustomed [to the work]. Warò koy na-anad to sikan no du-on ngalap. Na-anad koy to warò ngangalapoy noy. We are not accustomed to those kinds of fish [lit. viand]. We are accustomed to having no [means of catching] fish. see: tagam. 6v 7deriv n Teacher or the ones who teach. Ka maistra woy ka maistru, sikandan ka talag-anad to mgo istudianti. The male-teacher and female teacher(s), they are the teachers of the students [In the school context, the Spanish borrowings maistru and maistra are commonly used for “teacher” but talag-anad is still used for those who teach how to do anything.] 8Learn. 9v To enable someone gain the ability (lit. to learn) to do something such as to regain a skill that has been lost due to illness. Ogbuligan ta ka otow no malotoy to ogkitkit oyow ogpaka-anad to oghihipanow oyow ogpoko-orol on. We help a weak person by holding [his/her] hand so that [he/she] will gain the ability to walk so that [he/she] will be able to become ambulatory.
bogat 1adj Heavy. 2adj expensive, as a bride 3adj To be difficult, as a problem. Konò og-aguanta si Joaquin no oghusoy to so-ini no problima su mabogat on lagboy. Joaquin cannot manage to resolve this problem because it is very difficult (lit. heavy.) 4adj secure, as a village which is protected Di ko du-on ka igpangalasag, konò ki ogka-agkapan ka og-ugpò su ogmabogat ki to og-ugpò. But if there is a means of defense, we who are living there won't feel insecure because our living situation will be secure [lit. heavy]. 5n weight Daruwa no kilo ka kabogati rin. [The bird's] weight is two kilos. 6adj Heavier, heaviest. 7adj Difficult Ian to ogmabogat ka oggabas su dakol ka kinotkot to gabas. The reason it becomes difficult (lit. heavy) to saw is because there is a lot of sawdust (lit. chewed up pieces of the saw).
dayagang 1n Strength (physical). Niglibong ka maroyow no dayagang ku. My good strength returned. 2v To strain with much effort, as a woman in childbirth or someone doing a physically difficult task. Ko oggabas, ogkanokal ki ko ogpandayagang ki to oghusud. When we saw [a log], we exert effort when we strain to pull back [on the saw]. Ko hayod, ogpandayagang ka inoy. When in labor, the mother strains with much effort. 3n Someone who is strong, healthy. see fr.: bunbungan 5; see: manokal 1; see: nokal 1.
dinog v 1To hear. Nigdinog si Apù Amasig to nasasow a to gabas. Grandfather Amasig heard that I was worried about my saw. Warad otow, warad ogdinogon ta no ogkakagi. There were no more people; there was no more talking which we could hear. 1.1To have someone hear what we have to say. Igparinog ta ko nokoy ka ignangon ta. We cause [people] to hear what we have to say. 2Listen. Kagi to inoy, “Kai ka su ogpamminog a to gotok nu ko maniò to og-o-oguk ka gotok nu.” [His] mother said, "Come here because I will listen to your stomach [to find out] why your stomach is growling. 2.1[With negative:] Won't listen, means won't obey. Ka otow no konò ogpamminog to bolog, ogkamula. The person who won't listen/obey a warning will get killed. see: pa-agad-agad 1.
husud v 1To pull something. Ko ogkaganuy nu ka gakit, ogkohusud nu. If you drag something, you pull it. If you would tow a raft with a tether, you would pull it. 2To pull back as a large saw used to cross cut logs. Moirap ku to oghusud to sikan no gabas su lagboy no mabogat ku to oghusud. It was difficult for me to pull back on that [logging] saw because it was very hard (lit. heavy) for me to pull back. ant: usung 2; see fr.: ganuy 1; see fr.: katkat₁ 2; ant: dusù. 3To pull out, as thread from a spool. Ko ungod ta oghusuron ka lubid, ogkakatkat. Konò ogkatapid. Dic nt 26/Jan/2006 If we continually pull out the thread [from a spool] it will become disarranged. It will not be arranged.
kanak see fr.: koddì. pron 1Me, I, to me, for me, from me (a 1st person, singular, oblique pronoun) Du-on nigsamboy kanak no salapì Someone lent me some money. No nig-angayan din on ka gabas no in-ulì din on kanak. So he fetched the saw and returned it to me. 2mine (1st person oblique) (A more emphatic way of saying that the speaker is the owner of something.) Kanak no kuddò ka sikan. That horse is nine.
nokal 1adj To be strong, healthy. Woy ogmanokal ko du-on ogli-ag He will not be strong unless he is playing. see fr.: bunbungan 5; see fr.: dayagang 3. 2adj To be alive. Tongod ko du-on amigu ta no maroyow to pogdumaruma ta di ko du-on kanta rin di warad sikandin kai to tanò, ogka-alimotow ka ko ogpakarinog ka to sikan no kanta ko manokal pad kandin. Regarding if we had a friend with whom we had a good relationship but if [someone sings] his song but he is no longer on earth, you will be caused to think about him when you hear that song [which he used to sing] when he was still alive. 3v To do something heartily, vigorously. Nokalnokal ka ogpango-on oyow maga-an ka ogmaroyow to dalu nu. Eat heartily so that you will soon become well from your illness. 4vs Be strong, exert effort. Kanokal ka to oghusud to gabas oyow ogka-anad ka oyow du-on ogkato-uan nu to oggabas. Exert effort to pull back the saw so that you will learn how to saw. [This advice is given to someone bearing a heavy load or doing something physically difficult. It seems to mean to exert effort.] see: pandayagang. 5v To boost one's strength. Agad ogmonuon ku to ognokalnokal, ogmalotoy ka goinawa ku ian. No matter what I do to boost [my] strength, I just continue to feel weak. (lit. my breath is really weak.).
polod 1v To fell as a tree. Ko ogpolod koy to kayu, no oggabason noy litos to baloy. When we fell a tree, then we saw up enough for a house. 2v To knock down or push something over or to fell as aa tree. Ko nagangu on ka pangamoton, bali ogpopoloran ka kamot. When the cut field has dried up, finally [the ftrees in] the field are felled. 3v [Something] used to push something over. 4vs To fall over. Du-on kayu no ogkapolod no kono ogtunasan. There are [some kinds of] tree(s) which fall over and then don't sprout. osyn: balintu-ad 1. 5v To repeatedly topple as child learning to walk. Ogkapolodpolod pad ka pogtakang din no ogdalapak to inoy rin. The child repeatedly topples as it takes steps as it approaches its mother. 6v To fell many trees in an area such as in one's field. Ian na-an dò oghulingon dan ka ogmamopolod na-an dò to kamot dan. The only thing left [to do} is to fell [the many trees ] in their field. Namopolod kunto-on. They were felling trees today.
samboy v 1borrow Du-on otow no ogsamboy to bogas diò to kanak There is someone who will borrow rice from me. 2loan Takas din to niggamit [ka gabas], impasamboy rin man dò to songo otow. After he used [the saw], he loaned it (lit. caused it to be borrowed) again to another person. Warò igkapasamboy noy su songo pogko-on na-an dò. We don't have anything to loan because [we just have enough] left for one meal.
tampod 1v Cut off. [This seems to be generic as the length of the object which is cut or how much is cut off may vary and whether straight or at an angle, does not matter. If a small amount of hair is cut off, straight, pulpul is used, but if a lot of hair is removed, or if the style is tapered, the word would be tampod.] see fr.: tompug 1; spec: gotad 3, gotas, logtas 2, pulpul 1, gotad 1, gupal, logtas 1; see fr.: kotu; see fr.: bugsong 4; syn: tompug 3. 2v Terminate. see fr.: bongkag 4.1. 3v That which is used to cut something off. Ogsamboy a to gabas nu su igtampod ku to kayu. I will borrow your saw because I will use [it] to cut off[the ends] of wood. 4v To become inadvertenty severed or cut off. Ko ogkatangkoban ka dilò, ogkatampod. If the tongue is clamped down on [by one’s teeth], it may become inadvertantly severed. Natampod ka kayamoy no tindalikday ni Igi. Igì’s middle finger was inadvertently cut off. Ko nakabayò ka gakit to mababow, ka balagon no ingu-os, natobtob woy natampod to batu. When the raft passed through the shallow [water], the rattan which was used for holding it together was chewed off and severed by the stones. 5v To interrupt, or cut off, another's words. Ko ogkagi a no du-on otow no ogtampod to kagi ku, ogbugsong. Ko og-ampawan din ka kagi rin, igdo-isok. If I am speaking and there is a person who interrupts my speech, he messes it up. If someone overrides [another's words] with his words, it is disrespectful (lit. belittles) [to the other person]. spec: toptop, pulpul 1. 6vs To be interrupted as to be a different color as from the middle, as of a tail where the color is interrupted. Ogkatampod to mapotì ka ikug to ambow no kawwilì. The [color of the] tail of the kawwilì rat becomes white about midway (lit. is interrupted by white.). 7n An instrument used for cutting/sawing off something Du-on gabas noy no tatamporoy to atop. We had a saw which was an instrument for cutting off the roofing. 8Just a portion of a piece. 9A division of something. 10Upriver or downriver division of the river. (1) Maambagu, Kapugi, Mansalinow; (2) Togop, Banualoy, Langilan Panamporon ka kayu su iglaras dio’t dibabò. The trees are sawn in portions to be sent downriver. (Logging)
ulì phr.: ogpo-ul-uli-oy to goinawa. 1v To return to a starting point; to go home. 2To return something. Nig-angayan din on ka gabas no in-ulì din on kanak. He fetched the saw and returned it to me. Ka sika gabas, songo tu-id woy moko-ulì koddì su diò to Kapugi nigdolog. As for that saw, it was a year before it returned to me because it ended up in Kapugi. 3v For a group to return home. 4v to reimburse; give [something to someone] in return for [something else] Kagi ni Angelina to, “Uli-id ka sapatus ni Ivy su konò ogko-olog to pa-a ni Ivy.” Og-uli-an ku ka sapatus ni Ivy. I'm going to reimburse Ivy's shoes. [In the following example, Angelina had purchased shoes which did not fit Ivy. So she offered the shoes to Arlyn for her child. Since they were new, she was expecting full reimbursement for what she had paid for the shoes. If the item is new, they will reimbuse the full amount.] 5v To have someone reimburse or give in return for something Og-inso-on ku ko pila ka igpo-ulì din." I'm going to ask how much she will have [me] give her in return [for the shoes]. syn: liwan 1. 6To go somewhere and return the same day. 7v To allow someone to return home, as guests. Ko ogmamagaliug ki, dipindi ko ignangon ta ka tagbaloy ko pila ka allow woy ka ogpo-uli-on. If we are guests, it depends whether we tell the host how many days before he will let us return home. 8v To allow someone to return home. Konò ku ogpomo-uli-on. I will not let them return home. [The following example implies that the persons referred to will not be allowed to return home alive.] 9v To keep on returning something for exchange. 10v To be healed, to get well. 11v To go far off to get food from someone else. Manag-ulì to mundù. [they] are fetching camotes from others. [such as rice, camotes, cassave, bananas or root crops. Implies making a request for these when food is in short supply in one's own area. Term applies even if those going after food return empty-handed.] osyn: angoy.