Browse Vernacular - English
inlak-inlak v To shine, as light reflected from metal or a mirror Ko du-on batu no malayag woy maputì lagboy, ko ogbandogan to layag to allow, og-inlak-inlak no ogsilangon ka mata ta ko ogpitow to sikan no batu. If there is a rock that is bright and very white, when it is struck by the rays of the sun, it shines and our eyes are blinded [by the light] when we look at that stone. Kagi ni Amasig, “Ko ogkita ki to batu no maputì, oglibong on to mata nu [ka layag to sikan no batu]. Oglibong su og-inlak-inlak.” Amasig said, “When we see a stone which is white, [the light of that stone] returns to your eyes. [That is, it shines in one's eyes because it is reflected back to one's eyes.]
inum 1v To drink, as when thirsty Kagi ni Anggam to, “Inum a kun bag ko du-on bua woig now, Usì.” Uncle said, “I would like to drink [something] please if perhaps you have some water, Usì.” 2v To drink intoxicating beverages Ka otow no nig-inum, nigtara-an a rin to songo basu. A person who drank [intoxicating beverage] held out a glass to me. Kagi ku, “Konò a og-inum to ogpakalasing”. I said, “I don't drink that which makes [someone] intoxicated. Ka otow no ungod ogkalasing, ungod og-inum-inum. A person who is always drunk is always drinking. [Although the sense is made explicit in the following examples, the sense is often implicit and not expressed.] 3v To be thirsty. 4deriv n Drinking vessel. 5A drink.
ipos n 1A small roach. see fr.: ampal; gen: bakukang 2. 2A hard shiny sea shell worn on tayun.