Search results for "kalamag"
abug 1v dust Dakol ka abug ko moon-ing ka sakayan no ogbayò to kalasara no warò masimintu. There is a lot of dust when there are many vehicles which pass by on the road that is not cemented. see fr.: obol 3. 2n Any powdery substance that can be carried by the wind. Ogkoimu on no abug ka alibu ko iglayap to kalamag. Ka harina, ko igtopung ta ka saku to harina, ogkoimu on no abug su oglayap. The ashes will become dust if they are carried by the wind. Flour if we shake out the sack of flour, it will become dust because it becomes airborne.
agbot 1adv To be strong, or forceful, as an earthquake or an ocean wave. Ma-agbot ka pogdinug. The earthquake is strong. Ma-agbot ka alimbual. The wave(s) are/were very strong. ant: himulung 1. 1.1adv To be [physically] strong, stronger, or strongest. Ko mgo batò koy pad, ogdogpak koy to batu diò to doipag to woig ko hontow ka ma-agbot to pogtugdò. When we were still children, we would throw a stone to the other side of the water [to find out] who had the strongest throw (lit. was strongest to throw). 1.2deriv v To become stronger, or more forceful, as the wind, an earthquake or waves. Ogma-agbot ka kalamag. The wind is getting stronger. 2adv Loud, loudly, as when a radio is loud or it is thundering loudly. Ka tatolu ku to pogligot to lubid no nigbotu to ma-agbot. I swung the rope around three times and then it made a loud snapping sound. Ma-agbot to poglugung. It is thundering loudly. see fr.: dakol 5. 3v To turn up (lit. make louder) the volume of something, as a radio; rev as a motor. Agboti nu to og-andal ka harayu. Turn up (lit. make loud the volume (lit operation) of the radio. ant: himulung 2.1. 3.1v Have someone turn up the volume or make something louder. 3.2v To make louder, or stronger, as one’s voice. Og-agbotan nu to ognangon oyow lagboy ogpakarinog ka duma. Speak louder (lit. make your speaking louder) so that the others can hear.
alibu n Ashes, dust of ashes. Ko du-on ogsisigupan, ko ogko-opus no ogkatutung, ogkaragdag ka alibu rin. If there is someone who smokes, [and] if the end [of the cigarette] becomes burnt, its ashes will drop off. Ka alibu, ogligkat to hapuy ko du-on ogkatutung. As for ash, it comes from a fire if there is something that is burned. Ogkoimu on no abug ka alibu ko iglayap to kalamag. The ashes will become dust if they blow/are carried by the wind. see fr.: abu 2.
alimpulus n A whirlwind or tornado. Ko diò a to pantad, nasalanganan ad to pogkalamag to ma-agbot no alimpulus. Nabarut ka pangamuton no nagangu diò to pantad no naligot ka na-alap diò to ampow. When I was on the beach, I was caught by the wind of a strong whirlwind. Dried out plants on the beach were pulled up by the roots and whirled around as the were carried upwards. Ko diò to kanami, du-on ka ma-agbot no kalamag no ogka-alap to alimpulus no ogpakahiab to atop. In our place, there are strong winds which are carried by whirlwinds which are able to lift off a roof. [This is what Punsia called a funnel shaped cloud which someone had spotted in the sky here at Nasuli and called a tornado. Apparently, the difference is a matter of size but the same word would be used in Ata Manobo regardless of size.]
daldal v 1To lean, as a tree that isn\\\'t straight. Ka baloy to otow no nigdaldal on to maagbut no kalamag, nigtukog to tagtu-on oyow kono ogkapolod ka baloy rin. As for the house of a person which was leaning [due to] a strong wind, it was braced by it's owner so that his house would not fall over. [A tree that isn't straight, ogdaldal “leans”, but if it leans against something, like a house or another tree, nakasandig “lean against”.] see: sandig 2; see fr.: kiling. 1.1To be at an angle past the zenith as the moon. Ogdaldal ka buan. The moon has passed the zenith (lit. the moon is leaning). 2To lean something against something else. ??
dampil v 1To dry something in the sun. Ko oglaba ki to manggad, agad warò amana allow igkarampil ta rod su ogkagangu rod ko ogkakalamagan. When we wash clothes, even if there isn't very much sun we still dry them in the sun because they will still become dry if they will be blown in the wind. gen: gangu. 2To sun oneself (deliverately). 3[Lose body fluids because of long] exposure in the hot sun.
dulu cf: luas; see fr.: pupu 3. v 1To shed leaves, as trees. Ko ogdulu ka kayu, ogkapadpad ka doun ko ogkalamagon. When a tree shed's its leaves, the leaves drop of when the wind blows against them. see: padpad 1. 2To shed fur, as animals [DB says this word does not apply to the molting of birds.]
gangu vs To become dry, as plants or clothing. Ko oglaba ki to manggad, agad warò amana allow igkarampil ta rod su ogkagangu rod ko ogkakalamagan. When we wash clothes, even if there isn't very much sunshine we can still dry them in the sun because they will still become dry if they will be blown in the wind. [This is thepotential result of various means of drying. If the sun is not hot, the item may not become dry.] spec: dampil 1; gen: toluk.
hagsil 1adj Cold. Ko ogkapkapawo-on, maagsil ka kalamag no kagonnow ki. When it is becoming dawn, the wind is cold and we feel cold. 2v To have chills, as when one is ill. Oghagsilon ki su ogdaralu ki. We have chills when we are ill. see fr.: lusung 3. 3v To be chilled when cold. Oghinarang ki to hapuy ko oghagsilan ki ko marani on ogkapawò. We will warm ourselves by a fire if we are chilled. cf: gonnow. 3.1v (Fig.) To miss a person a lot. Oghagsilan ki to duma ta ko malugoy no warò ki nigkikita. Oglituk to nasampot. We miss (lit. are cold) for our companion when it has been a long time since we have seen [each other]. It means we are lonely. Ko nigkikita kow on ognangon ka pad to oghulid ka pad kandin su nighagsilan ka to sampot nu. When you have seen [each other] you tell [that person] that you will sleep together for a while because you have been chilled by your loneliness. see: sampot 2.
hiab [hiyab] vs To blow off, or be lifted off by the wind, such as a roof or heavy object. Ko diò to kanami, du-on ka ma-agbot no kalamag no ogka-alap to alimpulus no ogpakahiab to atop. In our place, there are strong winds which are carried by whirlwinds which are able to blow/lift off a roof. [This term applies to heavier objects such as a roof. If paper, leaves or lightweight objects are carried by the wind they are said to be layap to kalamag.] see: layap.
kilos v Become smaller, wide apart (as floor bamboo); smashed; dispersed (as swelling of jaw); shrink as material. Ogkilos ka ligid ko du-on palì su og-uwang ka kalamag. A tire becomes smaller if it has a hole because the air will be expelled. Ko ogdarampil ki to agoloy, ogkilos pad su mo-ilow. When we dry corn in the sun, it will shrink because it is green. Ogkilos ki ko oggasa-an ki. We get smaller when we get skinny. Ko malibuson di nigdo-isok, nigkilos. If it is round but has become smaller, it has shrunk. see: konsong 1; see fr.: kopis; see: kopis; see fr.: kimut; see: hag-os.
kutu to hapuy n Embers of fire. Ko ogsilab ki no ma-agbot ka kalamag, ogdakol ka kutu to hapuy no oglayap no ogtugpa diò to songo bubunganon no songo ogkasilaban on. "If we are burning [a field] and there is stong wind, there will be a lot of lembers of fire which will leap up and over to another mountain which will also be burned up. DB Nt 18/Feb/2006 When we burn [a field] and the wind is strong, there are a lot of embers of the fire (lit. lice of the fire) which will leap up and over to another mountain which will also be burned up.
layap v To be carried by the wind or become airborne. Ogkoimu on no abug ka alibu ko iglayap to kalamag. Ashes will become dust if they are carried by the wind. Ka harina, ko igtopung ta ka saku to harina, ogkoimu on no abug su oglayap. As for flour, if we shake the sack of flour, it will become dust because it becomes airborne. see fr.: hiab; gen: alap 1.1.
os-os v 1To recede as water when it goes underground, or as water from a flooded river recedes. Ko oglanog ka Liboganon no woig, maga-an dò og-os-os. When the Liboganon River floods, the water is quick to recede. Ogtulin ka dagat woy og-os-os. The ocean swells and ebbs. 2Os-os on ka woig. The water is returning to its place; receding. Ko og-os-os ka woig, du-on dod woig; oglibong diò to taan no lawa rin. When the water recedes, there is still water; it returns to its original body [of water]. Ko warò siak, ogtokoron ta ko og-os-os su dakol on ka pantad no ogko-ongkoran to woig. If there is no secondary channel, we recognize when the water is returning to its place because the beach becomes large as it is left behind by the water. 3To decrease in intensity, such as the wind. Ko ogma-agbot ka kalamag, og-os-os on ka ka-agboti rin. When the wind is strong, it's intensity will decrease
parong 1v To extinguish, as a lamp or a fire; also used of the moon being dark. Ka mgo ilaw ko oghirogò kid on, ogparongon ta. The lamps when we sleep, we extinguish them. Ka ilaw no gaas dò ka gamit, maga-an ogkaparong to kalamag. The lamps which just use kerosine, they are easily extinguished by wind. 2To go out or be turned off, as an electric light. Ka ilaw no kurinti ko ogka-awò ka layag din ogkaparonga. As for an electric light, when its brightness is removed it goes out.; The electric lights see: obuk 1. 3v Quit, as a motor. 4Go out, as a fire. 5v To plant ?? millet or corn the day the field is burnt over. Igparong ku ka dawa, mong agoloy. I’ll plant millet and corn the day the field is burnt. 6Top border of a basket where one type of weaving stops and a seconds begins. see: ilis ??.
salang 1vs For something to inadvertently happen, or be done, at the same time as something else. Ko nanumbaloy a, nakasalangan a to ogko-on. Kagi a to, “Ogmangoko-on kow na-an.” When I went to visit [someone's house], I inadvertently arrived at the same time they were eating. I said, “So you are eating.” see fr.: dongan 2. 1.1vs To be inadvertently caught in some situation or in the act of doing something. Ko diò a to pantad, nasalanganan ad to pogkalamag to ma-agbot no alimpulus. When I was on the beach, I was caught by the wind of a strong whirlwind. [Such as when someone comes home unexpectedly and catches a thief in the process of stealing something.] 2v To deliberately time an event to coincide with something else. Nig-agow ka ba-ad no tanò ku. Nigpasalangan to warò a diò. A portion of my land was taken away. [He] timed that to coincide with my absence.
saliu 1v To trade or exchange one item for another. Du-on otow no ogko-iniat to bogyas. Og-insò to, “Ogko-olog bua to goinawa nu ko ogsaliuan ku to manuk” There was someone who wanted a fish trap. He asked, “Would it be OK with you if I traded a chicken for it?” ...ogpasamboy to homoy no ka darua no lata no bogas, igpasaliuan dò to songo saku no tipaka. ...he would lend me two cans of rice grain, and let [me] exchange it for only one sack of unshelled rice. see: liwan 1. 2v To go in a circle, as wind [Ka alimpulus], kalamag no ogkasaliu. Wind that [blows] in a circle. see: ligot 1. 3n Whirlpool.
tugpa v To leap up and over, as fire Ko ogsilab ki no ma-agbot ka kalamag, ogdakol ka kutu to hapuy no oglayap no ogtugpa diò to songo bubunganon no songo ogkasilaban on. If we are burning [a field] and there is stong wind, there will be a lot of live embers which will leap up and over to another mountain which will also be burned up.