Search results for "Growing coconuts"

noho1nbasketna habahim sa taꞌai be sa soiyen: loholohodi edi noho yai sa husanidi, na heyaheyayadi mate sa peidi. And then they sat down and divided them up, (distributed them): The loaded the good ones in their baskets and they threw away the bad ones.{Noho} is a usually a basket for carrying garden produce, etc. it is carried on one's back held with a trumpline to the forehead. It is woven from a coconut frond.ov. synbodaukodekwade1 2kwade3 1BH ofkwade2lati 1tobo 26.6.4.2Weaving baskets and mats6.2.1.7.1Growing coconuts
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punutana, ma'ima'iNPcoconut husk{Ma'ima'i punutana} is the husk of a coconut. Compare also {bununa} "husk or bark" and {'wapina} "bark."6.2.1.7.1Growing coconuts1.5.5Parts of a plant
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sine susunaNPSine Susuna Coconut{Sine susuna} a variety of small coconut palm whose fruit is of a reddish oblong shape said to resemble a drooping breast.5.2.3.1.1Food from seeds6.2.1.7.1Growing coconuts
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gabuna, ma'ima'iNPold hard coconut{Ma'ima'i gabuna} is a very late stage in a coconut's development at which time it must fall from the tree. The meat is hard; some of the liquid has been absorbed; the husk is hard, dry & fibrous; it has not yet started to sprout or form an embryo.5.2.3.1.1Food from seeds6.2.1.7.1Growing coconuts
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tapa'aunancrown, of palm treeTapa'auna ya susu lau atipuna yai. ‎The crown of the tree grows on the trunk.1.5Plant1.5.1Tree6.2.1.7.1Growing coconuts1.5.5Parts of a plant
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tapa'auna, ma'ima'iNPcrown of coconut treeLulutina - mate tapa'au edi aba susu~lau bagabagadi yai ya susu be ya fakou~hafiti. The coconut fiber is where the crown of the tree grows out with its leaf stems. It grows and covers them.{Ma'ima'i tapa'auna) is the crown of the coconut tree.6.2.1.7.1Growing coconuts1.5.5Parts of a plant
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gomnan1cabbage heart of palmGomna: mate tapa'au ini fwaufwau pa'adi yai mate gomna.In regard to the palm heart: at the base of crown's new shoots is the palm heart.6.2.1.7.1Growing coconuts5.2.3.1.4Food from leaves2heart of palm cabbagema'ima'i gomnacoconut heartgolu gomnalimbum palm heartThe heart of the coconut palm and the limbum palm can be eaten as a kind of cabbage. This is sometimes called "millionaires' salad" because the removal of the palm heart inevitably kills the coconut tree.6.2.1.7.1Growing coconuts5.2.3.1.4Food from leaves
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gomna, ma'ima'iNP1heart of coconut2coconut cabbage{Ma'ima'i gomna} is the sprouting inner heart of the coconut palm which is edible, like a blanched salad. Compare {ma'ima'i ininna}.6.2.1.7.1Growing coconuts5.2.3.1.4Food from leaves
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biya1n1coconut shell cupKo'uko'u, ana paisowa mate biya te tadi be li'u aba nomnomdi.The use of the coconut shell is to carve it into a utensil for drinking soup.2cup3bowl, coconut shellBuhutu people cut the shell of a mature coconut longitudinally along the natural divisions of the shell (of which there are three) removing one-third of the shell, then polishing the "cup" or, more properly, "soup bowl" since it is not usually used for beverages but for drinking soup from the cooking pot: {gulewa li'una}.6.2.1.7.1Growing coconuts5.2.2.8Eating utensil
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tau labana, ma'ima'iNPyoung coconut leaves{Ma'ima'i tau labana} are the young, opened leaves of the coconut, used for making brooms and baskets, etc. Compare {ininna}"young sprouting leaves."6.2.1.7.1Growing coconuts1.5.5Parts of a plant
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halo yayamina, ma'ima'inslippery coconut meat{Ma'ima'i halo-yamina} is the slippery, oily stage of the meat inside a sprouting coconut touching the embryo {unona}.5.2.3.1.1Food from seeds6.2.1.7.1Growing coconutsI am still unsure of the morpheme breaks in {halo-yamina} REC 2017. {halo-yayamina} or {halo-yamina}?
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haloyaminanslippery coconut meatHaloyamina mate te ma'iyen e ai bonuda te toledi. We chew the slippery coconut meat (when it's at the embryo stage) or put it on our sores.At this stage of development, when the coconut embryo has been formed, the liquid is absorbed and the meat becomes slippery and a bit greasy.6.2.1.7.1Growing coconuts2.5.7.3Medicinal plantsSpelling: where are the breaks here? is it {halo yamina} or {haloyamina} or {halo yamina}?
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Taumudalelen1Taumudulele4.9.2Supernatural being4.9.7.7Animism 2coconut variety named after Taumudulele3taumudulele coconut1.5Plant1.5.1Tree6.2.1.7.1Growing coconutscompare alternatie spelling {Tau mudulele}.
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hetihetiunspec. var.heti1nhusking stakeThe stake or peg for husking coconuts is called {hetiheti}. A good permanent stake is often made of a very hard palm wood called {puyuwa} "black palm."6.2.1.7.1Growing coconuts5.2.1.2Steps in food preparation
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buluna, ma'ima'i matamataNPnon-sprouting coconutma'ima'i matamata bulunaold, non-sprouting coconut1.5Plant1.5.1Tree6.2.1.7.1Growing coconuts
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hi'uta1n1torch{Hi'uta} is a torch made from a dry coconut leaf. The individual leaflets of the frond are lashed to the stem in such a manner as to not come apart as it burns downward.6.2.1.7.1Growing coconuts8.3.3.1.1Light source2torchesKokome wa edi hi'uta ya bahe. Tau wananaha ya abi kwatili. The Kokome carried their torches. The real person got their (lighted) torch.3coconut leaf, dryThe dry coconut fronds often remain hanging down below the crown of the the coconut tree for a considerble length of time after they have died. They are used for starting fires or making a quick, hot fire, e.g., for singeing a pig.6.2.1.7.1Growing coconuts5.5FireCompare {ma'ima'i kwatilina} "dry coconut leaves."
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hi'uta2Vin1fish with torches, toFuya hesa, habahim, sa foyahi, sa lau, sa haniwa--, sa hi'uta gabogabo yaiOne time then, they led him and they went and they were whatchamacallit,-- they were fishing with torches in the sea8.3.3.1.1Light source6.4.5Fishing2torch fishing, to goTe hi'uta ai ho'owa mate te abi mala'edi be mwaiha te yo'o. We go fishing with torches in the water, and get them (dry coconut fronds) for lights so that we can search for fish.6.2.1.7.1Growing coconuts8.3.3.1.1Light source6.4.5Fishing
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holi, ma'ima'i yaCL1grate coconut, to{ma'ima'i ya holi} means to grate a coconut after having husked and cracked open a mature coconut which has hard meat. 6.2.1.7.1Growing coconuts5.2.1.2Steps in food preparation2scrape coconut, to
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ho'owana, ma'ima'iNPcoconut water{ma'ima'i ho'owana} "coconut water" is the liquid which can be drunk from a coconut at any stage. Compare {ma'ima'i li'una} "coconut liquid" at any stage, and {ma'ima'i ko'una} "drinking coconut" at the young stage when the meat is still soft.5.2.3.1.1Food from seeds6.2.1.7.1Growing coconuts
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uludin1fruit, theirTabu uludi au anidi?Don't eat their fruit?2nuts, theirMa'ima'i an'anna, uludi haisa mate lala'i na haisa kikiluka.As for the fruit of the coconut, some of the fruit (nuts) are big and others are small [implied: all at the same time].5.2.3.1.1Food from seeds6.2.1.7.1Growing coconutsroot: ulu, 3s: uluna, 3p: uludi
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in'innaunspec. var.in2n1sprout, itsIninna mate, aho gabuna ya be'u tanohi yai mate haba ya abi lam be ya in.Concerning the sprouting coconut now, the old hard coconut falls to the ground and then it will set out its roots and sprout.6.2.1.7.1Growing coconuts5.2.3.1Food from plants6.2.1Growing crops2sprouting leaves, its3seedling, its4seed, itsThe seeds or sprouts of various plans are called {ininna} or {inindi}. By extension, even when the "seeds" are "true seeds" such as for {wa'amo} corn, people may sometimes refer to them as {inindi} rather than {tumadi} "seeds."{Ininna} may also be spelled {in'inna}.
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in'inna, ma'ima'iNP1coconut sprout{Ma'ima'i ininina} can be either A) the new growth in the crown of a coconut tree, including the young tender leaves, or B) a stage in the devlopment of a coconut's developmentn when the embryo has formed within the nut and the sprout has begun to grow out from the eye of the coconut.6.2.1.7.1Growing coconuts2sprouting coconut6.2.1.7.1Growing coconuts
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dinedinen1broomstrawsov. syndinedine 2uya'uya12coconut midrib broom straws"Broomstraws" made from the midrib of the individual coconut leaflet, usually taken from a young leaf; also used to string flowers on.ov. syndinedine 1uya'uya16.2.1.7.1Growing coconuts1.5.5Parts of a plant5.6.5Sweep, rake
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