Search results for "ayod"

ayod 1comm. a hammock-style cradle used for babies and small children. Ihaad mu nan kuyat nah ayod ta mahuyop. You put the child in his hammock-cradle so that he will sleep. Iyayong mu nan ayod. Swing the hammock-cradle back and forth. (sem. domains: 5.1 - Household equipment.) 2intrans. to use a hammock-cradle for a baby or for carrying a sick person to a doctor or hospital. Mun-ayod kayun tulang mu. Use the hammock-cradle with your sibling. Iayod mu nan golang ta mahuyop. Place the baby in the hamoock-cradle so he will sleep. Iayod yu nan mundogo. Use the hammock-cradle to carry the sick person. mun‑, i‑.

aladu 1comm. a farm implement used to break up and prepare soil for planting; a plow. [The plow has one blade and one handle attached.] Natupu nan aladu te mabatu nan payoda. The plow became dull because their field is rocky. (sem. domains: 6.2.8 - Agricultural tool.) 2plowing. 2.1trans. to prepare soil for planting by using a plow; the activity itself is in view. An mun-aladu kayu nah payo yud uwani? Are you going to plow your field today? muN‑/nuN‑. 2.2trans. to prepare some specified amount of ground for planting; activity is in view. Umaladu kah puntanman hi gahhilang. Plow an area to be planted with corn. ‑um‑/‑imm‑. (sem. domains: 6.2 - Agriculture.) 3plow soil. 3.1trans. the soil being prepared for planting is in view. Kon aladuwon yu nan payo da? Are you are going to plow their field? ‑on/‑in‑. 3.2pass. the passive form which describes the soil being prepared for planting. Adi maaladu te mabatu. It cannot be plowed because it’s rocky. ma‑. 3.3trans. the plow implement is in view in the preparation of soil for planting. Ialadu yu nan ka-apya. Use the new plow. i‑/iN‑.

aliwot dizzy 1.1sta. to be dizzy, refers to feeling dizzy. Adika muntillonan te maaliwot ka. Don’t twirl around because you’ll get dizzy. Naaliwotak nah ek inumbunan nah ayod. I got dizzy when I sat in the hammock. ma‑/na‑. Sim: ulaw. (sem. domains: 2.5.1 - Sick, 2.5.2 - Disease.) 1.2sta. refers to the process of becoming dizzy due to motion; motion sickness Umaliwot di umbun nah ayod. Sitting in a hammock causes dizziness. ‑um‑/‑imm‑.

attang trans. for two or more people to carry something. [Traditionally, sick people were carried in a woven sling or blanket hanging on a pole carried by two people, one at each end of the pole.] Iattang yu nan hinsakun boga. You two carry the sack of rice. Attangan yu nan kaiw. You two carry the wood. Mun-attang da. They help each other in carrying. In-attang dah ayod nan mundogo. They carried the sick in a hammock. i‑/iN‑, ‑an/‑in‑ ‑an, muN‑/nuN‑. 3F Move something along with oneself. (sem. domains: 7.3.1 - Carry.)

ayuduk trans. to creep under; to bend over under something.; to walk bent over under something. Iayuduk mu nah mabilau ta ahika dumatong. You have to creep under the thick canegrass before you will reach your destination. Ayodukom nan bola nah daulon. Creep to retrieve the ball under the house. Eka mun-ayuduk nah daulon ta tibom nan nag-a. You go under the house and look for the one that fell. i‑/iN‑, ‑on/‑in‑, mun‑/nuN‑. Sim: uduk. (sem. domains: 7.2.1.1 - Walk.)

baluknit comm. battlefield; a skirmish place; usually in a large ricefield or in the riverbed of a large river. [Hudhud term that helps the chanters in describing their stereotyped, idealized spear battles. (Lambrecht).] Nundammu da nah baluknit an payoda. They met at the place for the skirmish in their field. (sem. domains: 4.8.2 - Fight, 4.8.3 - War.)

yayong 1trans. to move something back and forth; to swing; to rock. Iyayong mu nan ayod. Swing the hammock. i‑/iN‑. 3E Move object directionally. (sem. domains: 7.3.2 - Move something in a direction.) 2intrans. to sway back and forth. Munyayyongan tun bale te mungkolyog. This house is swaying because there is an earthquake. muN‑ ‑an/nuN‑ ‑an. 3nom. a swing for rocking or swinging babies or children. Nangapyaak hi punyayongan nadan imbabalek ya pinpinhod da. I made a swing for my children and they like it very much. puN‑ ‑an.