solug 1v To mix Ko ogbugsi on ka bulutut, ogsolug to langosa ka nanò din. When the boil bursts, the pus will be mixed with blood. 2v To mix together, as ingredients. To mix different varieties of an item (such as rice) together Ka inagkud, ogkuò kid to agoloy, to homoy woy ko du-on pad duma no ogpogsolugsolugon to ogpokog-amut. [To make] inagkud, we get corn, rice or some other [ingredient] which is mixed together as ingredients. Ka inagkud, ogkuò kid to agoloy, to homoy woy ko du-on pad duma no ogpogsolugsolugon to ogpokog-amut. [To make] inagkud, we get corn, rice or some other [ingredients] which are mixed together." 3v to be multicolored, variegated Ka abu-on ogko-iling to kolor no abug. Konò amana no maputì; ogsolug. [The color of the abu-on bird resembles the color of ashes. It isn't quite white; its [color] is mixed. 4v 5Mixed with red.
Search results for "solug"
abu-on n A greyish white bird, yellow bellied sapsucker ?? Ka abu-on, ko-iling to batok no alibu. Konò amana no mapotì; ogsolug. The abu-on bird, it's like the color (lit. design) of ashes. It's not so white; it's [color] is mixed. [ DB said there are not many left in the Maambago area. He said they do have a yellowish breast. The beak is not so curved; more like a chicken's bill. It eats fruits such as the balitì fruit. It's feet are similar to a chicken's except that they are smooth.] gen: manukmanuk.
agkud n 1A sweet, dessert-like cooked staple such as rice, corn or millet mixed with sugarcane sap and wrapped in a leaf and buried. Eaten after two days. Iglobong diò to tanò to daruwa no allow ka pogbatuk to sikan no agkud. Oglong-ug di mo-omis. That which turns into the agkud staple is buried in the ground for two days. It sours/forments but it is sweet. [The product of the souring or fermentation of the mixture of ingredients is called agkud. It is described as sweet.] 2The early product or process of making agkud from a mixture or two or more staples such as corn and rice which is wrapped in leaves and buried for two days to form the dessert-like akud. Ka inagkud, ogpokogsolug ka agoloy to homoy no ogkoimu no agkud. [As for] inagkud, corn and rice are mixed together which will become agkud. [ Inagkud is the name of the mixture, or if affixed as a verb, of the process of mixing certain staples together to form a sweetened mixture of various staples. This mixture is then wrapped in leaves and buried in the ground for two days where it forments and swells to form the finished agkud which is sticky and something like biku. When it is dug up it is ready to eat.] 2.1A sweet preparation similar to inagkud but made with many ingredients.
amana adv 1Enough; too much, to have had it [with someone for some reason], my goodness; not fair “Amana so goinawa nu no ma-agkap.” “Can’t you get just a little angry?” Amana so-ini no batò no ungod ogsinogow no ma-agol so bo-bò. [I've] had it with this child who is always crying who has a hollowed-out mouth! Amana to nigsingallow kow to subla no mo-init. My goodness that you have been traveling in the sun when it is excessively hot. (meaning: [You] shouldn't be traveling in the sun.) [used to express frustration, irritation or surprise about something or someone. Some idiomatic English expressions connote similar iconcepts in the following examples:] 2With negative: [not] quite, [not] so much Ka abu-on, ogko-iling to kolor no abug. Konò amana no maputì; ogsolug. [The color of the abu-on bird resembles the color of ashes. It isn't quite white; it's [color] is mixed. 3An exclamation indicating surprise, sometimes with a hint of disapproval. The meaning is similar to the English expression, “goodness gracious”. Amana so goinawa nu no ma-agkap! How can you be so calm! Amana so-ini no batò no ungod ogsinogow no ma-agol so bo-bò. Goodness gracious this child who is always crying whose mouth is a cavern (lit. hollow)! Amana to nigsingallow kow to subla no mo-init Goodness gracious that you travelled in the sunshine when it is exceedingly hot! [The following was the surprised response of a neighbor who wondered how someone could stay peaceful/calm when being threatened. There is also a hint that the speaker wishes he would at least get a little upset.] 4Idiom similar to English, “Bless your heart”, or “You poor thing”. Amana-amana ka bag no sasampoton koddì. Bless your heart for feeling lonely for me.
kopal 1adj Thick, as the two sides of a book, a piece of clothing, or paper. Makopal ka kinabò. The shirt is thick. ant: manipis. 2adj Thick, as hair when there is a lot of it. Makopal ka bulbul. Oglituk to dakol lagboy ka bulbul din woy malapung His/her hair is thick. It means that he has a lot of hair and plentiful. 3adj Having a small amount of liquid so that many particles are close together such as a lot of powdered milk added to a small amount of water. Makopal ka gatas su og-anlod ka gatas ko ogtunawon to woig. The milk is thick because the milk sinks to the bottom if it is dissolved/suspended in water. 4adj Close together as forest where are many trees and much vegetation. Makopal ka mgo tibogow diò to napù no mabasag ka lawa rin. [The tibogow is dense there in the flat area and its body is hard.] ant: magalat; see: sokol. 5adj To be volumic, that is, both wide and have much content, as as a field with much vegetation. Makopal ka tira-an. Maluag, mgo lalimma no hitaria bua to ogpamula-an. Sikan dò ka impamula; warò solug no duma. The sugarcane field is capacious. It is wide, about five hetares maybe which has been planted. That is all that has been planted; there is no mixture of anything else. 6adj Many such as flies or lice which which cover a sore. Makopal to kutu. Ogkito-on ka kutu woy ogkogangon ka batò. The lice are many. The lice are visible and the child is covered with sores. Makopal ka langow no oghulun to pa-a. The flies are thick which are swarming on [a someone’s] foot. see: moon-ing. 7adv Thicker [than something else]; thickest Mamakopal ka laplap to kalabow. The carabao's skin is thicker [than the shirt]. 8deriv n thickness Ko og-otian ka nigsamba no woig, songo dangow ka kapokali to danlak. When the flooded [river] water has receeded, the thickness of the silt is a handspan deep.
kuò 1n Whatchamacallit. [Expression is used anytime one cannot think of what he/she wanted to say, or the name of a person. It is also often used by children to end an argument saying, “Kuò!” as if to imply there is something else to say but he just isn’t saying it.] see fr.: pakakuò; see fr.: abin 2. 2n Thing. Kuò ku sikan. Those things are mine. 3n Something. Kagi ni Ogmad kuò kanak... Ogmad said to me... 4v To get. Ka inagkud, ogkuò kid to agoloy, to homoy woy ko du-on pad duma no ogpogsolugsolugon to ogpokog-amut. To make] inagkud, we get corn, rice or some other [ingredient]s which are mixed together. 4.1v Take for oneself. 5v Receive. Warò nakuò now? You didn’t receive anything? see: purut 1. 6v 7adj Hospitable. Ogkagi ka magaliug to, "Makuò no otow su maga-an ki ogkasagman ka magaliug." He is a hospitable person because he is quick to wait on us guests. 7.1adj To treat well, be kind. Ko du-on ogkatagbu ta diò to dalan no ogsinogow ka batò, no ogbuligan ta to og-imu-imù, sikan ka makuò ki to batò. If we meet someone along the trail and [their] child is crying and we help comfort [him] that [is an example] of our having kind a child well.DB 26/Jun/2009 8To disturb Pitow ka -- ogkaku-an ka magaliug Look out -- he guests will be disturbed. 8.1v Excuse me. Ogkaku-an ka su ogbaya-a." Excuse me (lit. you may be disturbed) because I am passing by. [The literal translation of the expression is in both examples below is basically the same. However, the first is a warning that someone will be disturbed by the children’s noise, whereas the the intent of second statement is roughly equivalent of “excuse me” as one is alerting a guest that by passing they may be disturbed.] 8.2v To have disturbed [others] "Maniò to maku-an ka to magaliug?" Said as a rebuke to noisy children: “Why have you disturbed the guests?" 9v To inadvertantly offend someone. Du-on otow no makakuò to duma rin, no ogpakakagi to igmasakit to goinawa rin. There was someone who inadvertently hurt the feelings of his companion and said something that made him feel bad 10v To be offended or have ones feelisng hurt as bysomething said by someone else. Usì, konò ka ogkakuo-kuò su warò ku tu-uri ka nigkagi a to igmasakit to goinawa nu. Friend, don’t be offended ou because I didn't intend to hurt your feelings.
nanò 1n Pus. Ko ogbugsi on ka bulutut, ogsolug to langosa ka nanò din. When the boil bursts, the pus will be mixed with blood. [This word for pus applies to that which comes from the skin or flesh. Watery pus from one's ear would be called bugtok. However, thicker pus from an injury to the ear would still be called nanò.] 2v To ooze pus.
putì 1adj White. [Ka abu-on,] konò amana no mapotì; ogsolug. The abu-on [bird], isn't so white; [it's color] is mixed. 2adj Whiter, whitest. 3n Kind of bolo.
tibulus v 1Completely. Ka ugis no antabun, warò solug no batok su tibulus no mapotì. The albino antabun heron has no mixture of design because it is completely white. see: olin 1. 2To do something wholeheartedly. Ko ogtalabau ki, ogtibuluson ta ka oghimuon ta. When we work, we [should] do what we do wholeheartedly. see: omot 1. 3all Warò ogkasau-ut no oghun-a....ogkatibulus ka mgo otow. No one would ??? to go ahead...all the people would be included. see: tibò 1. 4totally Tibuuson dan on maro-oton dan ka lawa ran. Ian dan umaag ka kandan no hinimuan no maro-ot. They totally destroy themselves. The only thing they give attention to is their own bad conduct.
ugis n Albino Ka ugis no antabun, warò solug no batok su tibulus no mapotì. The albino antabun heron has no mixture of design because it is completely white. [Such as a white chicken but term applies to any animal or even a human who is albino and born without pigment.]