Search results for "omot"

mukus n Jumbled or disarranged as of material or clothing that’s all jumbled up together. [DB distinguished between a table of used clothing which was disarranged. If material is scrunched up it is kamukusmukus said but it can be straighted out tapid again. Paper is difficult to straighten once scrunched.] see: gusong; see: komoton (as paper).

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.

opus 1v To finish. Ko konò ogko-opus to kagi, konò tad ogkatagaan ko nokoy ka ignangon kanta. If the speech is not finished, we don't know what a person is telling us. 2vs To be finished. Ko ogko-opus ka sigariliu no ogkatutung, ogkaragdag ka alibu rin. When a cigarette is finished burning, its ashes will drop off. Ogpokodo-ig ka hapuy to dakol no kayu. Woy ogkaparong ko ogko-opus on ka kayu. The fire of the large trees keeps burning/smoldering. It will not be extinguished until the wood is consumed. 3deriv n The end of something. Ka ko-opusan to tagdoy to homoy, diò ogbunsud to pogkohinug. [At] the end(s) of a cluster of rice grain stems, it is there [the rice] begins to ripen. Ko ogbibinayu ki to homoy, igbagdak ta to ko-opusan to andu. When we pound rice, we strike it with the end of the pestle. [The tagdoy is a group of smaller stems, or panicles of grain which form the head and are attached to the stalks by a single stem. Some objects, such as a stick, has two ends. So in the case of a written word, ko-opusan applies either to the beginning or the end of a word.] 4deriv n Extention or extremity, as of the body Ka ko-opusan to lawa ta, ka pa-a woy bolad woy ka ulu. The extention(s) of our body are the feet and hand(s) and the head. Malalab ka sulang to kalusisi di mohilow ka ko-opusan diò to tongol din. The headdress of the of the love bird is red but the extention [of the headdress] there at the back of its neck is green. 5v At a deeper level or underlyingly Nabolongbolong ka otow to ungod ogsinogow ka batò, di diò to ko-opusan [to goinawa rin], na-aras woy niglomoton din on ka batò. He was amazed that [the child] was always crying, but in his underlying feeling, he was agitated and he was insulting the child. [That is in the final analysis or extended meaning.] 6v To extend in a straight line or to be at the end of something. Malu-ag ka doun din no ogpoko-opus to lawa to sikan no kayu no kapigsula. It has wide leaves which extend in a straight line from the body of that kapigsula tree. 7v To line up one after another Ka kinagian no amba-an, darua no otow ko tatolu, og-opus-opus to og-ambò. As for the expression amba-an, two or three people line up one after another to float on some object. [such as in the following example where several people lean on the same log to float, but they will not be facing the same direction as they will be on opposite sides of a log or piece of bamboo.] 8beginning or end, ie of a word 9One behind the other. 10To line up in rows.