Search results for "eda"

ane 1comm. an insect that lives in colonies and eats wood; termite. Dakol di ane tuh tukud. There are many termites in this post. (sem. domains: - Insect.) 2sta. to be eaten by termites;; termite damage. Maane nan posten di baleda. The post of their house will be eaten by termites. ma‑/na‑. 6C Process or state of inanimate objects. (sem. domains: 7.9.1 - Damage.)

antak 1comm. string beans; long variety, about 8-16 inches in length. Andukkey day antak an nitanom nah habal. The string beans planted in the forest swidden plots are long. gen: bulhe. (sem. domains: 5.2 - Food.) 2intrans. to go and gather string beans, usually with the purpose of selling at the market. Eda mangatak hi igattang da. They are going to gather string beans for them to sell. maN‑.

at’op 1comm. roof; roofing material. Hinnanotak di atop nan balemi. I changed the roof of our house. (sem. domains: 6.5.2 - Parts of a building.) 2trans. to construct a roof; to use as roofing. Iatop yu nan gulun. Roof with the cogon grass/Use cogon grass for the roof. Atopan yu nan baleda ad uwani. You are going to roof their house today. i‑/iN‑, ‑an/‑in‑ ‑an. 3pass. to be roofed. Naatopan moy baleda. Their house is already roofed/has a roof. ma‑ ‑an/na‑ ‑an. 4intrans. to make a roof. Mun-atop da nadan mungngunu. The workers are constructing the roof. Umatop kayuh pun-hiduman taku. Make a roof for our shelter. muN‑/nuN‑, ‑um‑/‑imm‑.

ay adjunct. expression of affirmation, usually with the component of an afterthought or insight, oh yes; oh yes, it’s like that. Immimih ina ot kananay “Ay, appaw. Man bokon bibiyoh diye Mother smiled and said, “Oh I see, that isn’t a fairy; Waday ohan ayyo- wadah Pangka an immed Mammangan hi baleda There was one, er..yes, there was Pangka who went to Mammangan to their house. Interjection. (sem. domains: 9.2.7 - Interjections.)

ba-at (fr. var. be-et; fr. var. bayya-bat) 1comm. guava fruit or tree. Adim tagan hi kakan hi ba-at te matubol ka. Do not eat too many guavas because you might become constipated. 2trans. to gather guavas. Eda mama-at nadan u-unga. The children went to gather guavas. maN‑/naN‑.

bagaybayon comm. tree variety with white wood that is good for carving. Pumpullohan da nan bagaybayon ta eda paoton. They were both seizing the bagaybayon-wood for their carving. (sem. domains: 1.5.1 - Tree.)

Bahawit prop. a place in Lagawe along the Ibulao River. Eda nun-amod Bahawit. They went to take a bath at Bahawit.

bak’uy₁ trans. to bend something. Bakuyon da nan gulipu ta umeh baleda. They will bend the pipe so it will go to their house. Bumakuy ka nah gumok. Bend some of the iron bars. Nabakuy di gaud na. His spade is bent/crooked. ‑on/‑in‑. 4A Change the structure of object. Sim: yaku, baking, banguy, killu. (sem. domains: 7.7.4 - Press.)

bakag 1comm. the bones of an exhumed person. [The bones are wrapped in a blanket for the exhumation rites bogwa.] Eda inalay bakag amana ta mamogwa da. They went to take his father’s bones so he’ll have the exhumation rite performed. (sem. domains: - Custom.) 2sta. the skeleton of a person; no flesh left. Nabakag mo nan gunit te nala-u moy hintoon nipalpu dih natayana. There is no more flesh on the bones because it’s already more than a year after his death. na‑. 6A Physiological Process - State. Sim: gun’it. (sem. domains: 2.1.6 - Bone, joint.)

balit’uk 1comm. refers to gold metal. Naligat di balituk an mahamak. It is difficult to find gold. Nabalol di balituk. Gold is precious. Eda nunminas hi balituk ad Benguet. They went to mine for gold in Benguet. (sem. domains: - Metal.) 2intrans. to wear gold jewelry. Mumbalituk ka hin ume ka nah kasar. Wear your gold jewelry when you attend the wedding. muN‑/nuN‑. 3deriv V. made of gold. [Gold usually came from the Benguet area or earlier through trade with lowlanders or the Chinese.] Sim: gombang; gen: gum’ok. 4comm. ornaments made of or coated with gold; usually in the shape of an earring. [The traditional necklaces of gold stringed pieces are shaped like a horn and are generally worn with the pang-o agate necklace.] Waday balituk nan attake na. Her necklace has a golden ornament. Gen: gamgam. (sem. domains: 5.4.1 - Jewelry.) der. binalatuk

balo (sp. var. ballo) revenge 1.1trans. to injure or kill in return for an injury or death; to take revenge. Adim ibalo nah imbabalena te maid di bahul na. Do not take revenge on his child because he is innocent. i‑/iN‑. Sim: aw’it. (sem. domains: - Revenge.) 1.2pass. for an act to be avenged. Mibalo nan at-atton yud uwani hi udum an algo. The evil things you are doing now will be avenged someday. mi‑/ni‑. infl. mangibalo

bangun₂ 1intrans. to awaken and get up. Bimmangun kanuh ho- Abe ot to- mangen muntikid an umed Talih hi abung na. Reportedly, Abe awakened/got up and er...went climbing toward Talih to his hut. “Bumangun kayu mon iimbabalek, kanan inada. “Wake up, children,” their mother said. ‑um‑/‑imm‑. Class 2E Body/Physiological functions. (sem. domains: 5.7.3 - Wake up.) 2trans. to awaken someone; the affix cross-references the person being awakened. Kanan Juliey “Nganat edakami hinalaman an binangun? Julie asked, “Why did you wake us up so early?” ‑on/‑in‑. bumangun infl. bangunon

bata-an 1trans. to move farther away from someone or something, putting space between; move back. Mibata-an kayun u-unga teden mumpapatteda. You children, move away for they are fighting. Eta dih bata-an ta waday kalyok ke he-a. Let’s go apart (from the crowd) so I can tell you something. mi‑/ni‑, ‑an/‑in‑ ‑an. (sem. domains: 8.5.3 - Be at a place.) 2intrans. the space or things between two things. Hay numbata-anan da ya nan bale mi. The thing between them is our house. nuN‑ ‑an. (sem. domains: - Between.)

batawil 1comm. a pole placed on the shoulder to carry rice bundles, on both ends, to and from the granary. Em alan nan batawil nah alang. Go and get the pole for carrying rice bundles to the granary. (sem. domains: 7.3.1 - Carry.) 2trans. to carry on a pole on one’s shoulder, usually produce that can be hung such as rice bundles. Ibatawil yu nan page. Carry the bundles of rice grain on poles. Ekayu ta batawilon yu nan page. Go and carry the rice bundles. Gakodam nan balat ta ibatawil mu. Put a tie on the hands of bananas so that you can carry them. Eda mumbatawil hi page hi bigat. They are going to carry rice bundles on poles tomorrow. Bumatawil kah hindalan. Carry on the pole twenty rice bundles . Dakol nan page an nibatawil. Many bundles of rice were carried (on the batawil). i‑/iN‑, ‑on/‑in‑, muN‑/nuN‑, ‑um‑/‑imm‑.

bayyaung (sp. var. bayyaong) comm. a native woven blanket, black with red and white stripes; rich man’s blanket. [Formerly, only the rich used a bayyaung-blanket; it was used as a carrying-blanket and for special occasions when men wore it thrown over the shoulders with the middle hanging over chests.] Em ihap-e nan bayyaung apum. Go dry the blanket of your grandfather in the sun. Eda gumatang hi bayyaung ta ieda nah nate. They will buy a blanket for the dead. Sim: gamong. (sem. domains: 5.3.4 - Clothes for special occasions.)

bentahe 1comm. an advantage; a benefit. Ongal di bentahe na te nih-up hi kalatay baleda. He has a great advantage because his house is along the road. (sem. domains: - Help.) 2intrans. to benefit from something done; have more advantages. Munbentahe nadan iTinoc hin miphod nan kalata da. The people from Tinoc will benefit if their road will be fixed. muN‑/nuN‑. Language Of Borrowing: Spanish.

bo adv. 1also; expresses the notion of in addition to something pointing backward. Oha ka bo damdama? Are you also one of them? Hay ngadan bon nan kay ubunan an eda alan hi muyung ya hagabi damdama. The bench-like figure that they go to get from the forest (during the feast) is also called hagabi. Pinhod mu ke bon mun-ang-ang hi sini ya dakol di damanah pangayam. If you also want to see a movie, there are many places you can go. Additive. (sem. domains: - And, also.) 2again; expresses the notion of repeated action or activity. Agam bo. Do it again. Do-on ta bo tuwali. We should surely divide it again. Adika mo ume bo. Now don’t go again. (sem. domains: - Again.) boppo boppubo comp. adi bo comp. atbohdi comp. athidi bo comp. bope

bobida comm. the ceiling of a house or room. Ingkapyana di bobidan baledad nakugab. He built the ceiling of their house yesterday. (sem. domains: - Roof.)

bongenge sta. to be injured. In-edah hospital nan nabongnge te nag-ah duki. They took to the hospital the one who was injured because he fell from a cliff. ma‑/na‑. Sim: liput, sugat. (sem. domains: 2.5.3 - Injure.)

bot’ok 1comm. a bundle of small things, e.g. rice stalks, green beans. Kaatnay ohan botok nah bulhe? How much is one bundle of beans? Kaatnan botok nan inani yun page. How many bundles of rice did you harvest? Ohan botok an balluy indawat na. He gave one bundle of immature rice grain. (sem. domains: - Group of things.) 2trans. to bundle things that can be held in the hand. Mumbotok bulhen eda iggattang. They are bundling beans for them to sell. Bumtok kah al-alam. Bundle some for you to bring home. Botkom nan bulligan ta eta igattang. You bundle the wingbeans so we can sell them. Kaatnay nabtok? How many were bundled? ‑on/‑in‑, muN‑/nuN‑, ‑um‑/‑imm‑, ma‑/na‑. 4A Change the structure of object. (sem. domains: 7.5.4 - Tie.) der. bintok

bub’ung (sp. var. bubong) comm. roof peak in an Ifugao house or granary usually with a vent at the side which serves as a chimney; the topmost ridge of thatch. Muntudu nan bubung nan abung. The roof of the house is leaking. Kinayat kuy bubung di baleda. I climbed to the peak of the roof of their house. (sem. domains: 6.5.2 - Parts of a building.)

bunag intrans. to transfer or transport something; usually done little by little; to transport specified things. Ekami numbunag hi kape. We made several trips to carry sacks of coffee. It-itayon yun e mumbunag nah lona. You carry the sand little by little. Kalyom ke dida ta eda punbunag nan karga yu. Tell them to go and carry our cargo. Binunag hanadan imbabalek nan batu. My children carried the stones little by little. Bunagon yuh tu nadan liblu. Carry the books here little by little. ‑on/‑in‑, muN‑/nuN‑, puN‑. 4D Release, remove or detach object. Sim: ubu. (sem. domains: 7.3.1 - Carry.) Language Of Borrowing: Ilocano.

buntul trans. to work for needs, e.g. food or wages. Hay nadan kakadangyan handi ya eda mo bumuntul hi kanon da. Those who were rich before now work for their food. ‑um‑/‑imm‑. (sem. domains: 6.1 - Work.)

butik 1to run. 1.1intrans. to move by moving legs rapidly; run. Mumbubutik an limmah-un. He was running when he came out. Ya andani ya mumbubutik an manayyu nan ahawana. And after awhile, the her husband came running down. muN‑/nuN‑. Class 1A Movement, manner. Sim: bel’et. (sem. domains: - Run, 7.2 - Move.) 1.2intrans. to continuously run in and about a particular site. Mumbutbuttikan nan golang nah danum. The child is running around in the water. muN‑ ‑an, CV(C)‑. 1.3intrans. to run about repeatedly, with the component of stopping and starting again. Adika bumanuttikan te mihubag ka. Don’t be always running around because you will stumble. um‑ ‑an‑ ‑an. 2to run in a direction. 2.1trans. to run in relation to a goal-object. Butikon yu ingganah baleda. You will run until you reach their house. ‑on/‑in‑. 2.2intrans. to run in relation to a particular site-object (place of running). Butikan yu hin la-uwan yu nan ob-ob. Run when you pass by the spring. ‑an/‑in‑ ‑an. 3intrans. to run away to escape danger or pursuit. Bumtik man nan babuy. The pig will surely run away. ‑um‑/‑imm‑. bumtik

buut₁ 1comm. cobweb; white cotton-like nests of small insects like spiders. Dakol di buut nah abung yu. There are many cobwebs in your house. ma‑‑an. (sem. domains: - Insect.) 2sta. to have cobwebs. Nabuutan nan dingding di bale mi mu maid aton an munlini te nitag-e. The walls of our house have cobwebs but there is no way to clean them because they are too high. Nabuutan di baleda te adida mihdi. Their house is full of cobwebs because they don’t live in there. ma‑‑an.