Search results for "ongal"

Hay tagu umat hi bulan, naongal on naittay. (say. of tagu) A person’s life is like the moon, sometimes it’s full, sometimes it’s small.

mangong-ongal (der. of ongal) trans. to rear a child; to bring up a child; it usually implies that someone other than a parent cares for a child during childhood. Hi apu nangong-ongal na imbabale na. My grandmother reared her child. mang‑/nang‑ + CVC2.

ong-ongal (der. of ongal) adj. 1refers to the older in a comparison of children. [This is the comparative form of ongal ‘big’.] Hi Luis an ong-ongal ya himpuluy toona ya hi ke Julie ya onom. Luis, the older (lit. the bigger one), was ten years old and Julie was six. (sem. domains: 8.4.2 - Take time.) 2refers to something that is of a bigger size in a comparison of two objects. Dimension quantifier. (sem. domains: 8.2.8 - Measure.)

ongal (fr. var. ongag) 1adj. describes something which is large in size; big. Eta tuwali madlig on mahapul an mitakke ta kinali ongal di umeh pulit. Every time you move you have to ride, that is why a big amount goes for fare. Ongal di matanan nakappaldang hi angana. It has big, round eyes that are close together on its face. (refers to an owl) Inwalakana hanan lata ot ikawot na hanah ongal an batu. She let go of the can and held on to a big stone. Size quantifier. (sem. domains: 8.2 - Big.) 2become large in size. 2.1proc. refers to the process of becoming larger in size. Umongal nan manuk hin panganom hin mumpitluh ohan algo. The chicken will become big if you feed it three times a day. Mungkaongal ka. You are becoming big. Immongal ka mo gayam ya timmag-e ka pay. You have become big now and you are tall, too. ‑um‑/‑imm‑, mungka‑. (sem. domains: - Become, change state.) 2.2sta. to be large in size. Naongal nan ek intanom. My plants grew big. Naongal nan bale da. Their house is big. Mangan ka ta maongal ka. You eat so you’ll grow big. ma‑/na‑. (sem. domains: 8.2 - Big, 8.2.1 - Small.) 2.3trans. to cause to become big. Iongal na nan inumonan gattak. It will become big because of the milk it is drinking. i‑/iN‑. ongngal der. mangong-ongal der. ong-ongal der. ongnga-ongngal n. ph. ongal di bulan

ongal di bulan (n. ph. of bulan, ongal) comm. full moon; big moon. Ongal di bulan kinali mun-ay-ayyam day u-unga nah dola. It’s a full moon, that is why the children are playing in the yard. Sim: bulabbulan. (sem. domains: - Moon.)

ongal di tokom (id. of tok’o) talks a lot. an idiom that describes someone who talks a lot (lit. big mouth) Ongal di tokom. You are talkative.

bulabbulan (bulan) full, bright moon. Sim: ongal di bulan.

abang 1comm. rental. Ongal di mapihhu da nah abang di tatagu. They get big money from the rentals of the people. (sem. domains: - Hire, rent.) 2trans. to rent. Abangan mi nan balen Mike. We will rent Mike’s house. Abangan da nan daulon yu. They will rent the space under-your-house. ‑an/‑in‑ ‑an. 5C Goal oriented actions. 3trans. to rent. An mun-abang kayuh balen da Bayawon? Are you renting in the house of Bayawon? Adida pinhod an umalah mun-abang. They do not want to have anyone rent it. Kaatnay pun-abang yu ohan bulan? How much are you renting it for one month? muN‑/nuN‑/puN‑. Language Of Borrowing: Ilocano. infl. maabangan

abugadu 1comm. one who is legally qualified to act for another in matters of civil law; attorney; lawyer. Umayag kah abugadu ta hiyay mangitakdog ke he-a. Call an attorney to defend you. (sem. domains: - Legal personnel.) 2intrans. to do the work of an attorney; practice law. Mun-abugadu nan imbabalena hin maongal. His son will be an attorney when he grows up. muN‑/nuN‑. 3trans. to defend someone in court. Abugaduwan dakan hiya. He will defend you. ‑an/‑in‑ ‑an. (sem. domains: - Defend against accusation.) Language Of Borrowing: Spanish: abogado.

ahinut adjectival predicate. little by little; to do something little by little. Ahinutom an ie nan kaiw. Take the wood little by little. Ahinutom an bayadan nan ongal an utang. Pay your large debt little by little. Mu dakdakol di kaapputan ta maahinut ot ya abun am-in. But one loses more times than he wins such that eventually, everything will be lost. ‑on/‑in‑, ma‑. Time adverbial predicate. (sem. domains: 9.2.2 - Adverbs, 8.4.2 - Take time.)

almot 1to feel upset 1.1intrans. to feel or show bad feelings about something that is said or done. Adika umalmot hi pangalyak ketuwe. Don’t resent what I’m going to tell you. um/imm . (sem. domains: - Angry.) 1.2intrans. to be feeling resentful or peeved. Mun-al-almot te ugge naunud nan pinhod nan maat. He is feeling peeved because the way he wanted something done was not followed. muN/nuN. 2C Emotion and sensation. 2trans. to be upset or peeved about something, with the source of the feeling in focus. Almotanay ongal an kalik. She is peeved at my loud voice. ‑on/‑in‑.

amih trans. 1to pick on someone even if it is not his fault; to bully because someone is helpless or not capable of defending himself nor of retaliating. Amihona imbabalek te ongal ke hiya. He picks on my son just because he is bigger. ‑on/‑in‑. 4B Tactile - Touch contact. (sem. domains: - Act harshly.) 2to insult; to berate; to put down. Amihonah tulang na. He insulted his brother. ‑on/‑in‑.

anga comm. the front part of the head; includes the eyes, nose, cheeks, mouth and chin; face. Inuk-ukbu nay angan inana. She looks exactly like her mother. (lit. She resembles her mother’s face.) Ongal di matanan nakappaldang hi angan akup. An owl has big, round eyes that are close together on its face. (sem. domains: 2.1.1 - Head.) id. kay habal di angana id. mumboldang di anga

anninito (sp. var. anninitu) comm. a kind of spirit. [Believed to live in the east and west; anninitud daya; anninitud lagud.] Kanan day umikodkod di anninitu. They say that anninito-spirits hold peoples’ souls. Kanan day dakol di anninito nah ongal an batu. They say that there are spirits in the big stone. Dakol di adi matibon anninitu nah wa-el. There are many unseen spirits in the creek. Sim: bibiy’o, pinading, bumdang, mabdang. (sem. domains: 4.9.2 - Supernatural being.) Language Of Borrowing: Ilocano: anito.

apgu comm. bile sac; gall bladder. [In the traditional religion, the bile sac of chickens is an omen-bearing entity that is examined during divination rituals.] Nan apgu di pangitib-an da hin pumhod. The gall bladder is where they see if he will be cured. Ongal di apgun nan manuk. The bile sac of the chicken is big. (sem. domains: 2.1.8 - Internal organs.) id. kay napdit di apgu na

apput compete. 1.1rec. to compete in games, discussion, or politics. Mun-innapput da nan hintulang. The two brothers are competing with each other. muN‑ ‑inn‑. (sem. domains: 4.8 - Conflict.) 1.2trans. to defeat an enemy, contestant or competitor. Inapput Aquino Marcos. Aquino defeated Marcos. Apputon dakan Juan. Juan can beat/defeat you. Apputon dakan Jose te ong-ongal. Jose will beat you because he is bigger. ‑on/‑in‑. Sim: abak. (sem. domains: - Defeat.) 1.3v. identifies the one who defeated someone as winning. Dahdiy nangapput? Who won? maN‑/naN‑ . der. pangapput infl. mangapput infl. naapput infl. nangapput

baddang 1trans. to help someone; to aid; to assist. Bumaddang kayun mamah-on nah intungu. Help in carrying the firewood. Eyak bumaddang, atok di damanan atok I will help; I will do what I can. ‑um‑/‑imm‑. Sim: tulung, dang-a, abono. (sem. domains: - Help.) 2comm. assistance or help that is given to someone; often it is in the form of money, but it can be general assistance in anything that is needed. Hay oha bo ya nomnomom an ongal di baddang Apu Dios ke he-a ot maischolar ka. Another thing is remember that God helped you greatly to become a scholar. 3trans. to help someone who is specified. Em baddangan nah payo da. Go and help them in their field. ‑an/‑in‑ ‑an. 4trans. to give something, often money, to help someone; what is given is cross-referenced as the grammatical object. Hituwey ibaddang kun he-a. This is what I will give to help you. i‑/iN‑. 3B Move and release object. infl. mamaddang

balikit (sp. var. balikis) 1comm. belt; waist band. Kumihang di balikit na te kimmuug. His belt is loose because he became thin. (sem. domains: 5.3 - Clothing.) 2intrans. to use belt around the waist Mumbalikit ka ta adi mag-a nan pantalon mu. You use your belt so your pants will not fall. muN‑/nuN‑. 3trans. to belt the waist area. Balikitam nan gitang mu te ongal di bulwatim. Belt your waist because your dress is too big. ‑an/‑in‑ ‑an. Language Of Borrowing: Ilocano: balikis. id. kimmihang di balikit ku

balita 1comm. a metal rod around six feet long with one end pointed and the other end flattened for prying and excavating. Alam nan balita ta hidiyey pundulig mu nah ongal an batu. Get the crowbar and use it to move the big stone. Mungka-ut ta ke ya mahapul di balita. When we dig we need a crowbar. Sim: kabra. (sem. domains: 6.2.8 - Agricultural tool.) 2trans. to use a crowbar. Balitaon yu nan luta te makulhi. Use a crowbar in breaking the ground because the soil is hard. Adi mabalita nan ongal an batu. The crowbar cannot move the huge stone. ‑on/‑in‑, ma‑.

balud₂ 1comm. refers to someone who has been arrested and placed in jail or prison; a prisoner. Am-in da nadan balud nah baludan ad Tiger Hill ya ongal di babahul da. All those prisoners in the prison in Tiger Hill were charged with serious offenses. Binumtik nan balud. The prisoner escaped. (sem. domains: - Imprison.) 2trans. to imprison; to incarcerate. Ibalud yu nan mangako. Imprison the thief. i‑/iN‑. 3A Move object and position at site. der. baludan

banawe sta. to be taller, taller than those of the same species applied to men, horses, and quadrupeds in general. Mabanaweh Dulnuan. Dulnuan is tall. Ek tinibo nan golang ya mabanawen tu ten maong-ongal. I went to see the child and he will be tall and slender when he grows up. ma‑. 6A Physiological Process - State. Sim: tayag, tag-e. (sem. domains: - Tall.)

bang-al 1comm. hips and upper buttocks. Ong-ongal di bang-al di binabai mu hay linalaki. The hips of women are bigger than those of men. Nan babai an ittay di bang-al na an mumpaligat an muntungo. The woman who has small (narrow) hips will have difficulty in childbirth. Hanada ken aammod ya adida pihday bang-al di babuy hi u-unga te hay kanan da ya adida maam-ama weno main-ina ya humakit di bang-al da. The old folks prohibit the young people from eating the hip part of the pig because they say they will suffer backache if they do. Sim: tim-uy, tipa. (sem. domains: 2.1 - Body.) 2sta. to have wide hips. Namag-al hi Jose yaden lalaki. The hips of Jose are wide yet he is a man. na‑.

bang-ot 1trans. to put cooking pot over the fire. Ibang-ot mu nan boga. You cook the rice. (implies putiting the rice in a pot and putting the pot on the fire) Ibang-otan yu nadan mungngunu. Cook rice for those who are working. Nganney bang-otan? Nan ong-ongal an bangay bang-otan te dakol kami. What pot shall I cook with? Cook with the big pot because there are many of us. i‑/iN‑, ‑an/‑in‑ ‑an. 3A Move and position object at site. Sim: ha-ang, apin. (sem. domains: - Cooking methods.) 2intrans. to cook food, usually thought of as rice. Mumbang-ot kah kanon hi datuwen tatagu. Cook food for these people. muN‑/nuN‑. infl. mumbang-ot

banneeng intrans. to sleep with parents; children under 5 years old do not sleep separately. Ongal kamo kinali adika makibanneeng hi ammod mu. You are big now therefore you should not sleep with your parents. maki‑. (sem. domains: 5.7 - Sleep.)

banniya comm. lizard, yellow spots on gray and black skin with a cream belly; found in big trees and big stones with cracks or underneath where they dig in the earth for their homes. Ongal an banniya nan inang-ang min nah dalan. The lizard we saw on the road was big. Sim: kutkutli, banbanaggo, kallulu. (sem. domains: - Reptile.)