Search results for "kagat"

dugmò v Attack and bite, of pig, dog, horse. [Does not apply to a monkey which simply kagat bites. Also, is not the same as sulung which is an attack by a person.] osyn: kagat 1, dulus.

sakmag v To bite by snapping at, as pig, dog, crocodile, or snake. Panakmag ka bu-aya. Crocodiles bite by snapping. [Has the connotation of advancing aggressively to bite. (A snake would sakmag or dogkal.)] gen: kagat 1.

tipù 1v To cut off, as the end of a camote which has tiny roots. 2deriv n The stem of a fruit, such as the pangi, or an apple. [There is only one tipu-an “stem” of a pangi fruit, DB says the stem of the pangi fruit namolù “becomes spoiled” when the fruit is ripe. If unripe, the pangi fruit is poisonous. (This stem is not called pakow which applies to some other plants.)] see: u-ud ??. 3deriv n tip, as of a sweet potato Ko ogko-inug on ka tipu-an to pangi, litos no ogku-on ta woy ogkagatan woy og-amulan. If the end of the pangi fruit is ripening, it is right for us to take [it] and eat and suck and chew the fruit off of the seed. Tipu-on ?? to mundù. [Rootlets??] on a camote. [This applies to the tip where the stem attaches or opposite tip where the roots grow.]

tu-on 1v To point out someone or something. Du-on otow no nigkita to patiukan no ogtu-onon din ka duma rin. Someone (lit There was a person who) saw honey bees and he pointed them out to his companion. Ka otow, ogtu-on to ogtinurù to so-oyò to nigkulugmutan to sugpang to balitì ka nigkapot no patiukan. A person points out by pointing a finger that there in the mass of twisted vines on the of the branch is where the bees have adhered. Ka anggam ku, nigpatu-on ko hondo-i ogkamot. My uncle had [me] point out where to cut. Nigtu-on ku sikandin to ogkamotan din no latì. I showed him a portion of secondary forest which to cut. Ian ingkatu-on si Hisus. The one being pointed out [by the word ian] is Jesus. Og-insò ko, “Hondo-i ka ko-onan kai?” No ogtu-onan ta to, “Diò to limang ka ko-onanan.” Someone will ask, “Where is the eating place here?” And then we will point it out [saying], “The eating place is on the other side.” see fr.: batuk 3; see fr.: katu-onan. 2v To refer to something. Konò iglituk to kulang ka goinawa, igtu-on to ogmasakit lagboy ka goinawa to songo otow. [The expression] doesn't mean that one's love (lit breath) is lacking, it refers to [the fact that] a someone feels very sad (lit the breath of some person hurts very much). Ka sikan, ogkatu-on to ogkalasikalasi no ngalap. As for that, it refers to different kinds of fish. 3adj Successful, beautiful, large, well-built. 4v (Not) nice looking. Wà natu-oni no boi. She isn’t a nice-looking woman. 5deriv n A little known remedy. Ko du-on ogkagatan to ulod, songo du-on katu-onan no igbulung to ogkakagat to ulod. Ian oghingaranan no katu-onan su manalingboka no otow ka ogkataga to sikan no tambal. If someone is bitten by a snake, there is also a little known remedy which is used as a treatment for the snake bite. It is called little known because only a few people know about that medicine. [such as a herb, vine, etc. used to promote health] 6v To point out something with the finger. Igpanu-on ta angkuan ka manuk. We’ll point out the chickens to her later on.