Search results for "tinulid"

tinulid comm. 1thread for sewing. Maid di mangitit hi tinulid an igattang da. They are not selling any black thread. (sem. domains: 7.5.4.1 - Rope, string.) 2riddle Hinunggop on limmah-un on inhaad na di iwitna. (bilat ya tinulid) It goes in and out, leaving part of its tail behind. (needle and thread) (riddle) Language Of Borrowing: Ilocano.

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.)

hipdut trans. to cut a string or cord; to sever string or cord. Hipdutom tun tinulid. Cut this string. Ihipdut mun nah gawwana. Sever it at the middle. Humipdut kan nah wakal ta pamobod. Sever some of the vine so we can use it for binding. Mahipdut nan linubid te nadunut. The rope will break because it is rotten. ‑on/‑in‑, i‑/iN‑, ‑um‑/‑imm‑, ma‑/na‑. 4A Change the structure of object. Sim: hoktang, kohat, pogtang, puttut. (sem. domains: 7.8.3 - Cut.)

inat (sp. var. innat) trans. 1to extend something by pulling, e.g. rope or thread Inatom tun linubid. You stretch this rope. Inatom tun tinulid ta adi mahilut. Stretch this thread so it will not be entangled. ‑on/‑in‑, ma‑/na‑. 4B Tactile - Touch contact. Sim: bikang, binat. (sem. domains: 7.3.4.7 - Extend.) 2to set a fractured bone. Umaliyak ta inaton daka? Shall I come to reset your broken bone. ‑on/‑in‑. 3to pull in two different directions; tug-of-war. Adiyu pun-innatan nan golang. Do not pull the child in two directions. puN‑ ‑an.

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.)

pudun trans. to wind string or yarn into a ball. Pudunom tun tinulid ta adi mahilut. Wind this yarn so it won’t be entangled. ‑on/‑in‑. 4F Adjacency/Adjoining actions. (sem. domains: 6.6.1 - Working with cloth.)

pulipul trans. 1to rub something between fingers and palms. Pulipulom nan otat maukihan. Rub the grain in your palms to husk it. Ha-oy ke ya pulipulok hi taklek nan tseris on ahik pindit hi tokok. As for me, I rub the cherries before I squeeze them into my mouth. ‑on/‑in‑. 4B Tactile - Touch contact. (sem. domains: 7.7.5 - Rub.) 2to entwine by rubbing on fingers or palms, e.g. to join thread. Pulipulom nan tinulid te atikke. Entwine the thread because it is short. ‑on/‑in‑.

tukling comm. cotton; a variety that used to be planted in the mud and grass mounds in the ricefields after harvest. Amungom nadan tukling ta adameyon takuh tinulid. Gather the cotton so that we will spin it into thread. Syn: kapo. (sem. domains: 1.5.3 - Grass, herb, vine.)