Search results for "itungu"
ap’uy 1comm. the burning of a substance resulting in a chemical reaction which releases heat and light; fire. Nad-op nan apuy. The fire went out. Kanak pe on no abunay apuy ya kanan gayam ot takon hidiyen lata ya mun-anidu ta. I thought that it is only a fire, even though that is a can, and we can be warmed. Sim: banawat. (sem. domains: 5.5.4 - Burn, 5.5 - Fire.) 2trans. to start a fire by specifying the firewood to be used. Em apuyan din itungu ne uggan mu tibon hin maphod di apuy na. Go and build a fire with that firewood and see to it that the fire burns well. Adi matiboy tokona ya kumalat. (apuy) You cannot see its mouth but it bites. (fire)(riddle) ‑an/‑in‑ ‑an. 3intrans. to build a fire. Mun-apuy ka. You build a fire. muN‑/nuN‑. id. bimmalay apuy da id. inda-i ta bumalay apuy da id. kay naapuyan di tokok
bakug sta. to be cooked inadequately; partially cooked due to poor firewood or negligence of the cook; usually rice and root crops. Nabakug nan hinamal te adi dumalang nan itungu. The rice is badly cooked because the firewood won’t burn. Nabakug di inhaang Maria. The rice that Maria cooked is not well cooked. Paka-apuyam ta adi mabakug nan gattuk. Put enough fire so the camote will not be badly cooked. ma‑/na‑. 6C Process or state of inanimate objects. (sem. domains: 5.2.1 - Food preparation.)
bala₁ 1comm. embers; live charcoal. Hobhobam din bala te andani ya gumanab. Pour water over the live embers because it might create a fire. Tutungam nan ilukuk mu nah bala nah dalikan. Light your cigarette from the glowing charcoal in the hearth. (sem. domains: 5.5.4 - Burn, 5.5 - Fire.) 2intrans. glowing embers; for embers to produce glowing light, indicating they are still alive. Mumbabala din uling dih dalikan. The charcoal on the hearth is glowing. Bumala ke nan uling ya ihongbam nan dotag. When the charcoal glows, roast the pork. Mabala nan itungu da. Their firewood glows vigorously. Mabala nan tuwol hin mauling. The tuwol-tree glows well (produces great heat) when made into charcoal. muN‑/nuN‑, ‑um‑/‑imm‑, ma‑.
baladung (sp. var. baladong) 1comm. wood piece to throw, short but heavy. Iyam hitu nan baladung. Hand me that baladung-wood. Sim: tongba, gayang, balnu, bon’al, boka, alo, balabal₂. (sem. domains: 184.108.40.206 - Plant product.) 2trans. to throw something long, about an arm’s length. Ibaladung mu nan itungu. Throw the firewood in a sideways motion. Baladungom din tabuyug ta wadan mag-ay oha. Throw it up at the pomelo tree so a piece or two of fruit might fall down. Bumaladung kah mangga. Throw a piece of wood at the mangoes. i‑/iN‑, ‑on/‑in‑, ‑um‑/‑imm‑. (sem. domains: 220.127.116.11 - Throw.)
balakibak comm. 1sapwood; the part of a tree between the bark and heartwood; may be used for firewood. Unnaon an itunguy balakibak di kaiw ta ahi nan hogatna. First, use the sapwood section for fuel before the heartwood sections. Sim: hogat. (sem. domains: 18.104.22.168 - Plant product.) 2bark of a tree or piece of wood. Kaanon da nan balakibak nan kaiw te nadunut. They’ll remove the bark of the wood because it’s rotten. (sem. domains: 1.5.1 - Tree.)
bobod 1comm. a rope or string used in tying or binding. Sim: gakod, kawad. (sem. domains: 6.7.5 - Fastening tool.) 2trans. tie something; bind things together with rope, string or vine. Bobodam hi nahamad an bobod nan gulding ta adi bumtik. You tie the goat properly so it won’t run away. Bumobod ka nah itungu. Tie together some of the firewood. ‑an/‑in‑ ‑an, ‑um‑/‑imm‑. (sem. domains: 7.5.4 - Tie.)
bugbug 1trans. to detach corn kernels from cob; to pick coffee beans from tree. Bugbugom nan gahhilang ta ipakan mun nah manuk. Shell the corn and feed the chicken. Mumbugbug hi Juan. Juan is removing corn from the cob. Bumugbug kah kanon nan gawgawa. Shell some corn for the ducks to eat. Nabugbug mo nan kanon di manuk. The corn for the chicken is already shelled. ‑on, muN‑, ‑um‑, ma‑. (sem. domains: 22.214.171.124 - Take something out of something.) 2detach produce. 3trans. corn cob, i.e. the shelled remains. Amungon yu nadan namugbugan yu ta itungu taku. Gather the shelled-corn-cobs for us to use for firewood. maN‑/naN‑. infl. mamugbug
dalakan comm. a tree variety of second class wood, medium-soft. may be used for walling; as firewood it sparks too much to be considered good. [The wood may be used for walling but as firewood, it sparks too much to be considered good.] Adi maphod di dalakan an itungu te mumbubuti. Dalakan is not good firewood because it sparks. Dalakan di inhaad dan dinangal. They used the dalakan-wood for floor joists. (sem. domains: 1.5.1 - Tree.)
dalebdeb intrans. to burst into flames; to blaze; a blazing sound, the flames are high and dangerous. Mundadalebdeb nan apuy te nakammag-anan nan itungu. The fire is blazing because the firewood is very dry. Dumalebdeb nan apuy hin ha-adam hi pitlolyo. The fire will blaze if you add petroleum. muN‑nuN‑, ‑um‑/‑imm‑. Sim: dal’ang. (sem. domains: 5.5 - Fire.)
datong₁ 1intrans. to reach a destination; to arrive. Dimmatong dad Lagawe ad nakugab. They arrived at Lagawe yesterday. Madatong di tiempon ahi daka tibon. The time will arrive when I’ll see you. Dakol day tatagun e munhood hi iiba dan dumatong. Many people go to meet their relatives who are arriving. ‑um‑/‑imm‑, ma‑. 2A Movement, from one place to another.. (sem. domains: 126.96.36.199.1 - Arrive.) 2trans. to arrive, bringing something with oneself. <
> Idatong yu nan itunguh bale. Bring the firewood up to our house. Indatong da nan babuy dih indai. They arrived with the pig a while ago. i‑/iN‑. 3F Move something along with onself. (sem. domains: 7.3.3 - Take somewhere.) 3trans. the site of arrival is an object that is cross-referenced, a person, place or time. < The prefix cross-references the object that is brought. > Datngan hiyah di. You will arrive there where he’ll be. Dinatngan Jose hitud Kiangan ad nakugab. Jose arrived here in Kiangan yesterday. Indani ya nadatngan hidiyen nagtud an algo. Then, the appointed day arrived. ‑an/‑in‑‑an. infl. madatngan Morphophonology: datngan; dinatngan; the ‘o’ in the second syllable of the root is lost when a suffix is added.
dikhal split wood. 1.1trans. to split wood. Dikhalon yu nan udyo. Split the narra-wood. Dinikhal na nan ongal an kaiw. He split the big log. ‑on/‑in‑. 4A Change structure of object. Sim: giha, gihgi, potw’ak. (sem. domains: 7.8.3 - Cut.) 1.2trans. to split with a component of manner, place, or instrument in view. Idikhal mu nah dola. Split the wood in the yard. i‑/iN‑. 1.3trans. to split wood with a durative activity in view. Mundikhal hi Jose hi itungu. Jose is splitting firewood. muN‑/nuN‑. 1.4trans. to split wood involving a partitive component, i.e. split a limited amount; some. Dumikhal kah itungun da apum. Split some wood for your grandparents’ firewood. ‑um‑/‑imm‑. 1.5trans. to split wood with the component of contrasting the agent with others. <
> Manikhal ka. You split wood. maN‑/naN‑. 1.6trans. to split wood for a beneficiary. Indikhalan Juan nan nain-ina. Juan split wood for the old woman. i‑ ‑an/iN‑ ‑an. 1.7pass. refers to wood that will be split or has been split. Nadikhal ke nan kaiw ya mahapul an ihap-e. When the wood is split, we will have to dry it. ma‑/na‑. Morphophonology: The final consonant of the prefix maN- assimilates to the point of articulation of the initial consonant of the root, and then, reduces that consonant.
giha trans. to split wood into small pieces; either an ax or bolo may be used. Gihaon yu tun tukud. Split this post. Ekah muyung ta eka munggiha. Go to the forest to split wood. Gumiha kah itungun da apum. Split some wood for your grandparents’ use. ‑on/‑in‑, muN‑/nuN‑, ‑um‑/‑imm‑. 4A Change structure of object. Sim: gihgi; Sim: dikhal, gihgi, potw’ak. (sem. domains: 7.8.1 - Break.)
gub’u 1comm. ashes. Ammunay gubu an nihaad. Only the ashes remain. (sem. domains: 5.5.5 - What fires produce.) 2trans. to become ashes. Gubuhom nan binaggim. Burn your cigar (lit. Turn your cigar to ashes.) Deket nagbuy nitungu ya mad-op nan apuy. When the firewood has become ashes, the fire will go out. ‑on/‑in‑, ma‑/na‑.
hapang (sp. var. happang) 1comm. branch of a tree. Alan yu didan hapang te etaku itungu. Get those branches for our fuel. Abunay hukik an nangipakkid nah adol di kaiw, mu ongnga-ongngal ot muntattayunak nah hapang. It was only my legs that held on around the trunk of the tree; but it was big so I had to hang from a branch. (sem. domains: 1.5.5 - Parts of a plant.) 2intrans. to develop branches. Himmapang nan lingngo dan abukadu. The avocado tree they felled had branched out. ‑um‑/‑imm‑. 3sta. to have many branches. Nakahhappangan tun akasya. This acacia tree has many branches. 4rec. (fig) to be related to one another. Nunhahappang taku. We are all related to one another (lit. branches of one another). nuN‑. 5intrans. for a road to separate and branch in different directions. Nunhappang nadan kalata. The roads branch. Nan kalata ya ugge nunhappang. The road didn’t branch out. nuN‑. (sem. domains: 188.8.131.52 - Road.) id. Dakamiy hapang didan aammod.
huguhug (sp. var. huguhugan) 1comm. a rack above the fireplace used for drying wood and rice. [Some racks have three tiers.] Maid di huguhug di balemi. Our home doesn’t have a rack above the fireplace. Hanan pagen deh huguhugan di em ibayu. Take the rice bundle on the upper part of the rack to pound. pt: wan’an, hay-ung, pal’a. (sem. domains: 6.7.7 - Container.) 2trans. to put firewood or rice bundles on the rack above the fireplace for drying. Ihuguhug mu nan itungu. Put the firewood on the rack. Ihuguhug nan kaiw ta mamag-anan. Put the wood on the firewood rack so that it will dry. i‑/iN‑. 3A Move and position object at site. 3intrans. for the rack to be full, generally full of firewood. <
> na‑ ‑an. infl. nahuguhugan Morphology: nahuguhugan