Search results for "ganga"

gagangay comm. natural, characteristic of human nature or the situation. Gagangay tuwalih naen e naat. What happened is just but natural. Gagangay nan umat hina te unga ne-an. Naturally he is like that because he is a child. Sim: kapyana. (sem. domains: 8.3.5.1 - Nature, character.) Language Of Borrowing: Ilocano.

ganga sta. to be hard; durable; referring to wood. Maganga nan tukud di baleda. The post of their house is hard. Maganga nan kaiw an kinapya nah ubunan. The chair he made is from a durable wood. ma‑. 6C Process or state of inanimate objects. (sem. domains: 8.3.2 - Texture, 6.5.3 - Building materials.)

ganganas (infl. of ganas) sta. refers to something that is enjoyable. Naganganas nan sini. The movie was enjoyable.

gangganga 1sta. to be topsy turvy; disorder; disarray; to spread in any direction. Naganggangay buuk na. Her hair is in disarray. ma‑/na‑. (sem. domains: 7.5.5.1 - Disorganized.) 2trans. to point at someone by spreading the fingers to mock. [With this gesture, one points his fingers, while turning the wrist continuously, at someone as an act of defiance, mockery, insult or just teasing depending on the occasion.] Adim ganggangaon di taklem. Do not spread your fingers. Panion gumanggah tagu. It is taboo to spread fingers at people. ‑on/‑in‑, ‑um‑.

hanganga comm. a tree variety. [ During the ponpon agricultural ritual, the granary is decorated with leaves from this kind of tree.] (sem. domains: 1.5.1 - Tree.)

Hay humiga maagangan. (id. of higa) A lazy man starves (lit. one who is lazy is hungry). (sem. domains: 5.2.2.5 - Hungry, thirsty.)

Hay mahlu ya adi maagangan. (say. of hulu) The industrious will never be hungry. (sem. domains: 6.1 - Work.)

maagangan (infl. of agang) sta. to be hungry. An adika maagangan? Don’t you get hungry? ma‑ ‑an. (sem. domains: 5.2.2.5 - Hungry, thirsty.)

malaganga comm. snake, white and green poisonous species. Linumbag di kinalat nan malaganga. The part bitten by the malaganga-snake is swollen. Gen: ulog.

nganga comm. unclear speech; can produce sounds, but can’t pronounce words correctly; to be dumb, i.e. inability to speak. Adi maawatan di pinhod na te nanganga. One can’t understand what he wants because he can’t talk properly. Ya hin kananat manganga ta adi pakakalit maid di innunan mumbaki And if he cannot speak, then there is no one who can say the rituals and prayers. ma‑/na‑. Class 6A Physiological Process - State. (sem. domains: 2.5.4.4 - Mute.)

kapyana (der. of kapya) 1advpred. refers to the way things are traditionally or by nature. Nakahillong mo ya kapyanan maid pay hi Juan an dumdumattong. It was already night, in spite of that fact, Juan hadn’t come yet. Kapyanah tuwe. This is customary. Kapyana tuwalin waday punhahallaan di tagu mu takomboy athina ya ip-iphod yun munhuhummangan. It’s natural to have differences between people but even if that’s the case, you should discuss differences diplomatically. Manner. Sim: gagangay. (sem. domains: 8.3.5.1 - Nature, character.) 2nom. the natural characteristic or essence of something. Initpol nay takut nan kananah nomnom nay kapyana nin. He endured/controlled his fear and thought maybe that’s just its nature.

ulog comm. snake, generic term. [Snake bites are believed to be caused by an ancestor spirit sending the snake with a message. ] Makattakutak hi ulog. I’m so scared of snakes. Spec: bu-wit, malaganga, ngunguy. (sem. domains: 1.6.1.3 - Reptile.) id. hunggop di ulog hi bale yu

agang hungry. 1.1sta. to be hungry; non-agentive cause of hunger is exertion, work, time. Maagangan da nadan mungngunu. Those working will be hungry. Naagangan te ugge nangan dih biggatna kinali immanamut hi gagala te maal-aliwot hi inagang na. She was hungry because she didn’t eat breakfast; that’s why she went home early because she was feeling dizzy from her hunger. Idadaan yu ta mangan da te naagangan da. Prepare (the food) so that they can eat because they are hungry. ma‑ ‑an/na‑ ‑an. 6A Physiological states. (sem. domains: 5.2.2.5 - Hungry, thirsty.) 1.2proc. to become hungry; the process is in view. Immagang. I have become hungry. Umanamutak te imma-agang. I’ll go home now because I have become very hungry. ‑um‑/‑imm‑. infl. maagangan

balun 1comm. a packed meal; provision for subsistence away from home which could be either money or food. Adim kal-iwan nan balun mu hin ume kah payo. Do not forget your packed lunch if you go to the fields. (sem. domains: 5.2 - Food.) 2trans. to prepare food to take with oneself; to take food or money for travel needs. Balunon yu nan natdaan an ihda. Pack the left-over viand for your lunch. Nap-u mo nan binalun kun pihhu. The money I took along was already gone. Mumbalunak ta adiyak maagangan. I will pack a lunch so that I will not be hungry. Mumbalun kah hinamal. Pack cooked rice for your lunch. ‑on/‑in‑, muN‑/nuN‑. 4C Convey/bring objects toward agent. Language Of Borrowing: Ilocano.

bultik comm. tree variety. Magangay bultik. The bultik is a hardwood-tree. (sem. domains: 1.5.1 - Tree.)

bungan di palayon (n. ph. of palayon, bunga) comm. acorn. Ganganason di u-unga an mangapyah paddiing hi bungan di palayon. Children enjoy making spinning tops from acorns.

bunog comm. a fruit, edible but a bit sour. Kinan mi nan bunog nah muyung te nakaaggangan kami. We ate the bunog-fruit in the forest because we were very hungry. (sem. domains: 5.2.3.1.2 - Food from fruit.)

butag₂ comm. old betelnut dried and hardened, may be from a year ago. Magangay butag. Old betelnut is hardened. (sem. domains: 1.5.5 - Parts of a plant.)

CV(C)₁ asp. 1the reduplication of the first syllable, either CV or CVC, of a verbal root is the morpheme form that encodes the continuative aspect; this aspect expresses a single, uninterrupted continuing activity; continue. Kabigabigat on nangin-innum da ya nunhahamul da nah muyung. Every day these men continue to feast and drink in the forest. Idihhan ta hin mungngangala da ta adi dita donglon ke dida. We will coincide it with when they are continuously noisy so they will not hear us. Maanlaanak an mundawdaw-en nah bungana on kinkinnan ku. I enjoyed continuing to pick and eat the fruit. Munhaghaggeyak te nikudliyak. I am limping because I slipped. Ot matatpuuk da nah puhung, mundopdoppap dah di. Then, they splashed into the pool, continuing to grapple there. 2expresses a continuative time aspect when co-occuring with roots that have an inherent punctiliar time aspect, but have been derived to have a durative time aspect with the prefix set muN-/nuN-. Mumpaypaytuk ya mungkuli te hidiyey pinghanan ena nakidilagan hi allama. She jumped and screamed because it was the first time she went to catch crabs with a torch. Ek ang-angon, munhidhid-ipak te nahilong ya- maid hi Lammooy I went to see, I was straining my eyes because it was dark, Lammooy was not around Nuntadtaddog kamin mundongdongngol hi kalkalyon nan mittulu. We were continuously standing as we were listening to the speech of the teacher. (sem. domains: 8.4.6.1.3 - End.)

deket (comp. of deke, ta The conjunction links a statement of means with a statement of purpose.) conj. 1if; a conjunction that connects a dependent clause expressing a condition with a main clause expressing a purpose or circumstance; if it is so, then. <This is a compound of two conjunctions.> Toan ten makulug, mu deket makulug, ikabing mu anhan tun tugun ku. Whether or not this is true, I don’t know, but if it is, then, heed my advice. Deket naagangan ka ya dakol di pangayan If you are hungry, there are a lot of eating places. Deket adim pinhod an madistorbo nah hilong ya buhugom. If you don’t want to be disturbed at night, you feed him well. Compounding conjunctions. Sim: hin, konnat, nu. (sem. domains: 9.6.2.8 - Condition.) 2when; a conjunction that connects a dependent time clause to the main clause that encodes an action, activity or process. Deket e man-aladuh Francis on ahina mahapul nan pungkawad na. When Francis goes to plow, that is when he needs the chain. (sem. domains: 8.4.5 - Relative time.)

dihhan advpred. 1to coincide; simultaneous; do at the same time; occupying the same space and time. Idihhan ta hin mungngangala da ta adi dita donglon ke dida. We will coincide it with them when they are noisy so they will not hear us. Antipet idihhan muy tukuk mu ten mungkaliyak. Why do you shout while I’m talking? i‑/iN‑. 3I Direct action toward object. Sim: paddi. (sem. domains: 8.4.3 - Indefinite time.) 2to do something at the same time. Ahita mundihhan an mangan ta muntinnamtam tah ihda. Let’s eat together so that we can taste each other’s viand. muN‑/nuN‑. Time.

e 1to go. 1.1intrans. to move from one place to another; volitional movement with a starting point and a destination; locomotion in a direction away from speaker. <This verb form may appear uninflected and is frequently attached as a pro-clitic to the agent-subject pronoun or the main verb.> Umeyak hi bale. I am going to our house. Imme dah hilong ot muntalu da nah e-elena. They went while it was dark and hid outside of the camp. Eda manibo nadan nangipaptok ketuweh udum an makan mu maid. They (those in charge) went to look for more food but nothing was left. Matukatukal ka an e makitugatugal te mapat-al ya hilong di puntutugalan yu. You stay awake at night to go and join in gambling because your gambling goes on night and day. ‑um‑/‑imm‑. (sem. domains: 7.2 - Move.) 1.2trans. to go and take something with oneself. <The object is cross-referenced.> Iem tun kanon nadan mungngunuh payo. Take the food of the people working in the fields. i‑/iN‑. 1.3trans. the time or place is cross referenced; when or from where someone is leaving. Kon-anay umayan dad Baguio? When are they leaving for Baguio? Ad uwaniy umayan da. They are leaving now. ‑um‑ ‑an/‑imm‑ ‑an. 2intrans. to go towards a specific direction. Mumpaed da-ul nan ahu. The dog went towards the lower area. mumpa‑/numpa‑. 3nom. the place where one goes is cross-referenced; may be used as a greeting. Pangayan yu? Where are you going? Deket naagangan ka ya dakol di pangayan. If you are hungry, there are many places to go. paN‑ ‑an. 4caus. to cause someone or something to go; release or free from prison or an enclosed space. Impae dah Jose an nibalud. They released Jose from jail. Impae na nan tudok. He sent that letter. Impaen Maria hi Juan hi market. Maria sent Juan to market. ipa‑/impa‑. (sem. domains: 7.2.6.4 - Set free.) der. paki-ki-ayan der. pangi-e id. imme infl. ie infl. ine infl. maki-e infl. mange infl. pae infl. pangayan infl. umayan infl. ume

ganas 1comm. enjoyment. Maid di ganas kun mangan. I have no enjoyment in eating. 2sta. to be enjoyable; something that gives a happy, good feeling. [This may describe the characteristic of a thing or event and may also describe what a person feels about something.] Kon naganasan nah nidat ke hiya? Is he pleased with his present? (lit. what was given to him.) Nakagganas nan binuya taku. What we watched was very enjoyable. Nakagganas di gibok ku. I’m feeling very good. na‑, na‑ ‑an, naka‑. (sem. domains: 3.4.1.1.7 - Happy for, 3.4.1.1.1 - Enjoy doing something.) 3trans. to enjoy something or someone. Ganganasok an mundongol. I enjoy hearing it. ‑on/‑in‑. Language Of Borrowing: Ilocano. infl. ganganas

ganatgat sta. to be chewy; describes the characteristic of certain foods or something that is not thoroughly cooked. Maganatgat tun ugge nakallutun gattuk. This half-cooked camote is chewy. Maganganatgat di ugge naiyad an niyug. Ungrated coconut is chewy. ma‑ CVC‑. (sem. domains: 5.2 - Food.)

habhab intrans. to eat something greedily. Nun-ihabhab na nan tinapay te nakaaggangan. He ate the bread greedily because he was so hungry. Hay ke babuy ya ihabhab nan mangan. The pig eats greedily. nuN‑ i‑, i‑/iN‑. Sim: hangal, kamal, mokmok. (sem. domains: 5.2.2.4 - Manner of eating.)