Search results for "bik-i"

bik-i 1trans. to tear, rip or pull apart cloth or paper. Bik-iyon yu nan tudok. Tear open the letter. Bumik-i ka nah papel. Tear off a part of the paper. Pumbik-i na nan bulwati. She is tearing the dress. ‑on/‑in‑. 4A Change structure of object. Sim: pinga, hethet. (sem. domains: 7.8.4 - Tear, rip.) 2trans. tear into little pieces; shred. Banik-ihon yu nan tudok ne inwele yu nah kanal. Tear the letter into small pieces and throw them in th canal. Adim banik-iyon nan papel. Don’t tear the paper into pieces. ‑an‑ ‑on/‑in‑. 3pass. for something to be torn. Adim guyudon te mabik-i. Do not pull it because it will be torn. Nabik-i nan pantalon na. His pants are torn. Nabik-i nan bulwatin Bugan nah ena naki-ay-ayyaman. Bugan’s dress got torn when she went to play. Naminghan ya immanamut hi ohan biggatna ya nungkabibik-iy bulwatina. One morning he came home with his clothes torn in several places. ma‑/na‑. infl. banik-ihon

hethet (sp. var. hathat) 1comm. a torn part of clothing. Neyan mungkaongal di hethet nan ampuyom. There, the torn part of yout skirt is getting bigger. Sim: bik-i, pinga. 2trans. tear from one end to another; rip off cloth; the tearing sound of cloth being rent. Hetheton yu nan balimbing na. Rip off the edge of the blanket. Tipe ta em hetheton? Why do you tear it? Nahathat nan pantalon na handi pimmaytuk. His pants were torn when he jumped. ‑on/‑in‑, ma‑/na‑. Class 4A Change structure of object. (sem. domains: 7.8.4 - Tear, rip.)

pinga trans. to tear cloth or paper. Pingaom nan papel nah gawwana ne indat mun hiya nan godwa na. Tear the paper at the middle and then give him the other half. Ipingam nah pingngit nan ulo. Tear the blanket at the side. Pininga da nan bayyaung. They tore the dead person’s ritual blanket. Napinga nan ampuyo na te nihab-ut nah kaiw. Her skirt was torn apart because it got caught on some sharp wood. ‑on/‑in‑, i‑/iN‑, ma‑/na‑. 4A Change the structure of an object. Sim: bik-i, hethet. (sem. domains: 7.8.4 - Tear, rip.)

bilat comm. a needle; traditionally rice straws and slivers of bamboo were made into needles. Ha-adam hi tinulid nan bilat ta ikugut yu tun nabik-in luput. You thread the needle and sew this torn cloth. Banhok di bilat mu ta kugutak tun ampuyok. May I borrow your needle so that I can sew my skirt. Naligat an humgop di sinulid nah ittay an bilat te ittay di uwang na. It’s hard for a thread to enter a small needle because it has a tiny hole. Adi pamga haad hi bilat te mittuwik. We should not just put needles anywhere because they prick. Tutuwikon, hidhid-ipon. (bilat) You prick while you peep. (needle)(riddle) (sem. domains: 6.7 - Tool.)

hangngal trans. to mend by rejoining torn edges of clothing. Hangngalona nan ampuyona te nabik-i. She will join the ends of her skirt because it is torn. Munhangngal hi ampuyo. She is joining the ends of her skirt. ‑on/‑in‑, muN‑/nuN‑. 4A Change the structure of an object. (sem. domains: 7.5.2 - Join, attach.) der. hinangngal

hop’od 1comm. padding; pot holder. Kinapya nah hopod nan nabik-in bulwati. She made the torn shirt into a potholder. (sem. domains: 6.7.6 - Holding tool.) 2trans. to use something to absorb liquid or heat. Hopdam nan palhu ta adi ka maatungan. Use a pad on the handle of the frying pan so that you will not get burned. Ihpod mu nan papel ta adim odnan nan gali-ing. Use the paper as a pad so that you won’t hold the chicken dung. ‑an/‑in‑, i‑/iN‑.

kugut trans. to sew. Ikugut mu nan nabik-in pantalon mu. Sew your torn pants. Kimmugut hi bulwatina. She sewed herself a dress. Maphod di nungkugut Ferdinand nah inbulwatim. What you wore that Ferdinand sewed is good. Ad-adiy pungkugut tun makina. This machine sews badly. i‑/iN‑, ‑um‑/‑imm‑, muN‑/nuN‑, puN‑. 3C Move something and combine it with or attach it to something else. (sem. domains: 6.6.1 - Working with cloth.)

langgote (sp. var. langgot) 1comm. sack made of jute; for putting rice, salt, sugar, corn, etc. Dakol di langgote mi mu nabik-i da. We have many sacks but they are torn. (sem. domains: 6.7.7 - Container.) 2trans. to place in a sack. Ilanggotem nan bulhe. Put the beans inside the sack. i‑/iN‑. 3A Move and position object at site. (sem. domains: 7.3.2.6 - Put in.) Language Of Borrowing: Spanish.

lokob 1comm. cloth patch. Ha-adam hi lokob nah pukol nan kamahhitam. Place a patch on the shoulder of your shirt. Sim: tapal, takup. (sem. domains: 5.3 - Clothing.) 2trans. to patch clothes. Lokobam nan nabik-in pantalon mu. Sew a patch on your torn pants. Ilkob mu nan nungkaanan da nah pantalon mu. Patch it with the cloth they cut off from your pants. Lingkobana nan bulwatina. She patched her dress. ‑an/‑in‑ ‑an, i‑/iN‑.

naminghan (sp. var. namin-oha) (der. of oha) adv. to have done something once. Naminghan ya immanamut hi ohan biggatna ya nungkabibik-iy bulwatina. One morning he came home with his clothes torn in several places. Namingoha di nangayak hidi. I went there only once. Time. (sem. domains: 8.1.1.3 - Number of times.)

nungka- proc. this prefix encodes the distribution of a process or state over a number of objects; completive aspect. <This prefix generally co-occurs with process-state verbal roots or with passive forms of active verbs.> Nungkakaten mumbaga ya maid di innunan mumbaki ta iappitana dida. Someone who is dead might ask for something (be in need), then, he has no way of offering to them. Naminghan ya immanamut hi ohan biggatna ya nungkabibik-iy bulwatina. One morning he came home with his clothes torn in several places. Ya nada ke bon kakaiw an sycamore an nungkalngo ya hannotan takuh sedar an kapkaphodan an kaiw. And also as for those sycamore trees that were felled, we will replace them with sedar which is the best tree. (sem. domains: 9.2.9.1 - Verb affixes.)

tapal trans. to reinforce by binding or covering with a piece of cloth, wood, etc.; to patch. Tapalam hi luput tun nabik-i. Use cloth to cover this hole. ‑an/‑in‑ ‑an. Sim: lokob, takup. (sem. domains: 7.3.7 - Cover.) Language Of Borrowing: Ilocano.
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