bukat trans. to open something. Mumbukat hi Juan hi mainum. Juan is opening some drinks. Bumukat kah inumon ta. Open something for us to drink. Binukatana nan kahon ya dakol di pihhuh di. He opened the box and there was much money in it. Bukatan yu nan panto. Open the door. Hi Cora di nangibukat nah panto te uggek dingngol nan kalim. It was Cora who opened the door because I did not hear your voice. Hinaey impumbukat mi nah lata te adi pakabukat hituwen indonak. That was what we used for opening the can because what I am holding cannot open it. Adi mabukatan te nialaddu. It cannot be opened because it is locked. ‑an/‑in‑ ‑an, muN‑/nuN‑, ‑um‑/‑imm‑, mangi‑/nangi‑, impuN‑. 5C Goal oriented sites. Sim: bughul, lukat. (sem. domains: 7.3.6 - Open.)
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lukat trans. to open something, e.g. a door or can Lukatam ya- tun panto. Please open this door. Ilukat mu nan panto ta humgop da. Open the door so they will enter. Munlukat kah taldinat ta ihada taku. Open a can of sardines for our viand. ‑an/‑in‑ ‑an, i‑/iN‑, muN‑/nuN‑. Sim: bughul, bukat. (sem. domains: 7.3.6 - Open.) Language Of Borrowing: Ilocano.
inot sta. to be difficult to turn, something is not easily turned to remove or break a seal, e.g. bottle cap or other cover. Ag-agam di inot tun tinulid. My, how hard to break this thread Mainot an mitilon. It’s hard to turn. Mainot an bukatan te nahamad di nangidakkig na. It’s hard to open because it’s tightly closed. Uminot nan hukap di butilya te nalatiyan. The cap of the bottle will become hard to turn because of rust. ma‑, ‑um‑/‑imm‑. (sem. domains: 7.3.5 - Turn something.)
kukkug trans. to knock on a door; to rap on a door. Kukkugom ni-an di panto ta ahika hunggop. Knock at the door first before you enter. Kinugkug na ya maid di mangibukat. He knocked on the door and no one opened it. Mungkugkug kat ibukat da. You knock so that they will open up. E mangukug hi gatanganah ilukut. He is going to knock (to wake up someone) so he can buy cigarretes. ‑on/‑in‑, muN‑/nuN‑, maN‑. 4B Tactile - Touch contact. (sem. domains: 7.7.1 - Hit.)
tayyap (sp. var. tayap) 1intrans. to fly around; to fly away. Ditakun tatagu ya kulugon takun wadaday mundallanan weno muntayyapan an adi matibo. It is a common belief that there are unseen beings who are either walking around or flying in the air. Adi muntayyapan nah mapat-al. It does not fly around during the day. (This refers to an owl.) Nah barracks di maphod an puntayyapan nadah kite. The barracks are a good place to fly kites. Muntayyapan da nadan manuk te timmakut da nah banniya. The chickens are flying about because they are afraid of the forest lizard. muN‑ ‑an/nuN‑ ‑an, puN‑ ‑an. 1B Movement with a directional component. (sem. domains: 220.127.116.11 - Fly.) 2trans. the wind causes something to fly away; to blow away. Intayap di dibdib nan inhap-em. The wind blew away your laundry. Mitayap nadan papel hin bukatam nan tawang. The papers will be blown away if you open the window. i‑/iN‑, mi‑/ni‑.
tulpuk comm. 1flour resulting from pounding rice for making rice cakes, has no moisture. Nal-ot di pumbayu da kinali dakol di tulpuk nan mibakle. There is a lot of powder in the rice they are pounding for rice cakes because they pound it strongly. (sem. domains: 5.2 - Food.) 2refers to flying dust or powder. Imbukat na nan liblu ya dakol di tulpuk. He opened the window and dust flew about.