Search results for "Lumbering"

edeŋoamadeŋon1thicket; trees that are in a group in a separate placeEkwi bajiteenya mu madeŋo.Firewood is collected from the thickets.6.5.1.3Land, property1.2.1.6Forest, grassland, desert1.2.1Land2forest; thick growth of trees covering an area of landAmadeŋo gabaamo ebisaala ebya buli hiha.The wood consists all sorts of trees.Ekereŋe jiba mu madeŋo.Squirrels live in the wood.1.5.1Tree6.6.3.1Lumbering6.5.1.3Land, property1.2.1.6Forest, grassland, desert1.2.1Land

ehisihiebisihin1stump that remains when a tree is cut1.5.1Tree6.6.3.1Lumbering1.5.5Parts of a plant2log for burning; e.g., logs are burned for many nights during those parts of a funeral where the bereaved sleep outsideAbeŋwa baheja ebisihi ebyʼebihoso omuutu nafuuye.The nephews find logs for the fireplace at the grave when s.b. dies.6.6.3.2Wood6.2.5.4Plant product5.5.6Fuel

ekanagaekanagantree used esp. for making small shrines1.5.1Tree6.6.3.1Lumbering

embasaembasanaxe; tool used for cutting wood that consists of a handle and a heavy blade at the end6.6.3.1Lumbering6.6.3Working with wood6.7.1Cutting tool

ohutemav1chop down; fell6.6.3.1Lumbering7.8.3Cut6.2.2.1Clear a field2cut and injure; injure by cutting7.8.3Cut2.5.3Injure7.9.1Damage3Metaphor. technical win in a game of ‘mweso’4.2.6.2Sports4.2.6.1.2Chess4.2.6.1Game4.8.3.2Winohutemaho ohuguluvamputate a leg2.5.7Treat disease2.5.3.1Amputateohutematemavcut, chop into small pieces7.8.3Cut7.8Divide into piecesohutematemewavbe cut indiscriminately7.8.3Cutohwetemavcut yourself7.8.3Cut2.5.3Injure

ohwaŋula1v1split s.t. into piecesYaŋula mu mucungwa wupeho ehyaŋu hirala.Split the orange into pieces and give me one piece.7.8.1Break7.8.4Tear, rip7.8.2Crack7.8Divide into pieces2chop; esp. firewoodAbatambi baŋuuye ekwi ejʼohunyiiyira hu mbaga.The hired workers chopped firewood for cooking food at the feast.6.6.3.1Lumbering7.8.3Cut6.2.2.1Clear a field

ohwasaagav1chop; splitOmusali wʼenyama gasaaga mu magumba.The butcher is chopping bone.6.6.3.1Lumbering7.8.3Cut6.2.2.1Clear a field2breakGasaagire etamu yʼamaaji.She broke the water pot.7.8.1Break7.8.2Crack7.9.3Destroy7.9.1Damageohweyasaagavsplit open; develop a crack7.8.1Break7.8.4Tear, rip7.8.2Crack7.9.3Destroy7.9.1Damage7.9Break, wear out

olubaawoembaawon1board, plank; piece of wood prepared to be used in building or carpentry6.6.3.2Wood6.6.3.1Lumbering6.2.5.4Plant product6.5.3Building materials6.6.3Working with wood2desk; table-like structure where students sit in the classroom5.1.1.1Table3blackboard; structure constructed from wood and painted black on which writing is done with chalk when teaching3.6.2School3.5.7Reading and writing

oluŋerereepererentree used for making granaries1.5.1Tree6.6.3.1Lumbering

omubaaleemibaalenGiant Diospyros tree; tall tree that grows up to 30 m whose bark sometimes peels off. This tree provides very hard and tough timber to planeOmubaale nʼomutumba bigumira amage.The Giant Diospyros and Muvule are resistant to termites.sp. Diospyros abyssinica fam. Ebenaceae1.5.1Tree6.6.3.1Lumbering

omufuduemifudun1Black plum; tree that grows up to 14m that provides hard timber that is resistant to termitesEmisi jʼomufudu jiganga omugongo, ate amahoola gaganga emoni.The roots of the black plum tree are used for treating backache, while the leaves are used for treating eyes.sp. Vitex doniana1.5.1Tree6.6.3.1Lumbering2Parasol tree; tall tree reaching 25 m that is used for making drums and beehivessp. Polyscias fulva fam. Araliaceae1.5.1Tree6.6.3.1Lumbering

omufulifuliemifulifulinMacaranga; tree that is 20 m high with clustered fruits and whose timber is used for making boxes to pack merchandiseOmufulifuli guganga ebiwuka ebyomu mubiri ebitulira hu lususu,ehihololo ko nomu hida.The macaranga tree is used for treating Bilharzia, cough and stomach ache.sp. Macaranga kilimandscharica fam. Euphorbiaceae1.5.1Tree6.6.3.1Lumbering

omufumoemifumonFig tree; tree that grows up to 15 m that is often epiphytic on other trees, with fruit that are liked by birds. It is planted for its shade and bark clothOmufumo bagulikirira enju.The fig tree poles are used for making the wicker-work of the mud house walls.sp. Ficus ovata (Ficus brachypoda) fam. Moraceae1.5.1Tree6.6.3.1Lumbering

omugangweemigangwenAningeria; short tree growing up to 10m. The wood is used for making bark cloth mallets, and its branches make good cane chairs and walking sticksEsimbo yʼomugangwe eba ngumu.A stick made from the Aningeria tree is very strong.sp. Teclea nobilis fam. Rutaceae1.5.1Tree6.6.3.1Lumbering

omugasiyaemigasiyanCassia; tree planted for wind breaks and for its straight poles that are used for building and also for making charcoalOmugasiya gwa mugaso mu hiteepe kuba gugumira amage.The cassia pole is useful in a mud walls because it is termite resistant.sp. Cassia siama fam. Caesalpiniaceae1.5.1Tree6.6.3.1Lumbering

omugiemiginAlbizia tree. A large tree whose trunk is used for sawing into timber and making boats, and whose roots and bark are used as medicine for treatment of threatened abortion, menorrhagia, and post-partum haemorrhage. Roots are also used in the treatment of venereal diseases and eyes. It has tassel like flowers that are white and redOmugi gwo hulunya gudambya ohusagula ni gukukumusa ebimuli.An Albizia tree in a court yard bothers people who have to sweep the flowers it drops regularly.Omugi gwosi guŋwamo embawo enando ejʼetebe.The Albizia tree also provides good brown timber for furniture.sp. Albizia coriaria fam. Mimosaceae1.5.1Tree6.6.3.1Lumbering2.5.7.3Medicinal plants

omuhanagaemihanaganVelvet-leaved Combretum; small tree that grows up to 7 m. It has hard wood that makes good charcoal and fire wood that burns slowly. Used for making traditional shrinesAmanda gʼomwotabaami galwaŋo ohusima mu paasi nʼogolola.The live charcoal from the wood of the Velvet-leaved Combretum take long to extinguish in the iron box.sp. Combretum molle fam. Combretaceae1.5.1Tree6.6.3.1Lumbering

omuhapaemihapanManicoba rubber tree; tree of the cassava family with poisonous roots and sticky latex from which rubber is madeAmasando gʼomuhapa ganaba bulaŋi omupiira gwʼegali.The sap from the Manicoba rubber tree mends the punctures of bicycle tubes very well.sp. Manihot dichotoma fam. Euphorbiaceae1.5.1Tree6.6.3.1Lumbering

omuherembaemiherembanbig tree with white flowers that have pale yellow edges and with a trunk from which xylophones are madeEmbayire jʼomuheremba jifuga ohusinga ejʼomutumba.The xylophones made from the ‘vitex fischeri’ tree have a louder note than the ones made from the Muvule tree.sp. Vitex ferruginea ( Vitex ambonienesis) fam. Verbenaceae1.5.1Tree6.6.3.1Lumbering

omuhojoleemihojolenTurraea tree; short tree from which cane chairs are madeOmuhojole guholewamo etebe kuba simume.The ‘turraea’ tree is used for making cane chairs because it is not fragile.sp. Turraea floribunda fam. Meliaceae1.5.1Tree6.6.3.1Lumbering

omuhomaemihomanGrewia; tree that grows up to 9 m from which handles for tools are made, and whose bark is used in making granaries and housessp. Grewia mollis fam. Tiliaceae1.5.1Tree6.6.3.1Lumbering

omujasaemijasanSapium; small tree growing up to 10 m that has drooping branches. Its roots are used for treating coughsAmahoola nʼemisi ebyʼomujasa biganga amabumba, ndi endulibayiholaamo esaamo johuhubbira emigayire.The leaves and roots of the ‘sapium ellipticum’ tree are used to treat mumps, and the trunk is cut to make mallets for bark cloth making.sp. Sapium elipiticum Krauss (Pax)1.5.1Tree6.6.3.1Lumbering2.5.7.3Medicinal plants

omukalituusiemikalituusinRose Gum; very tall tree that may grow up to 55 m and that is usually planted in swamps because of its high need for water. Its trunk is used in building construction due to its straightnessAmasomero agasinga obungi gatambisa ekwi eja kalituusi.Most schools use firewood from Rose gum trees.sp. Eucalyptus grandis fam. Myrtaceae1.5.1Tree6.6.3.1Lumbering
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