Search results for "Cooking terms"


adjOld (of cassava only).old (of cassava)Kemuntiˈ kayuininbaˈilne, hāp hinang binamban.This cassava is old already; it is good (only) for making a boiled sweet.andang1puˈew21.6Cooking termsCooking terms


vsubjectN-, mag-To cook (any food preparation that includes heating to boiling point).cook, toGaˈikutaˈumagbella si kādjaˈan.I don’t know how to cook for (lit. at) a big feast.Niyaˈnemella pugadkun.Someone is already boiling my egg.usik121.6Cooking termsCooking terms

buwang1 fry in oil
gisa saut'e
guling saut'e squid in its ink
lagaˈ boil in water
lampa boil
lesuwa parboil, scald
palem simmer
panas heat s.t.
piritu deep fry
sagel refry cooked fish
tape roast on grill
tunuˈ roast on coals


nScent, fragrance (of perfumes, fruit, food, flowers, etc.).Taˈūkku bengngi marangin si lumaˈku.I can smell the fragrance of the marang-fruit in my house.
adjFragrant; pleasant (of smell or scent).fragrant; scent; smell nice; fragranceBengngi pagsayul bawang sinaˈin.Garlic is fragrant when cooked with vegetables.hamutbewwanlangtulangsa21.6Cooking termsCooking terms

bengngi budjang

nA pleasant scent (lit. fragrance of young girl).When someone goes by and one catches a whiff of perfume one says the above. Meaning
that it is usually young girls who use perfume.


vFor s.t. to smell bad; to stink (like dung, rotten fish, etc.).smell badly; stinkBewuwantayiˈasu.The waste of a dog smells bad.langtulangsaangitsengahamutbengngi21.6Cooking termsCooking terms


vsubjectN-, mag-To turn or roll s.t. over.turn over; roll overBīngunaˈasaki iyan, iyuˈ gaˈi koleˈ mīng dīne.Turn the sick person over; he isn’t well enough to turn over himself.21.6Cooking termsCooking terms


nGruel; porridge.gruel; porridgeRice or millet etc. cooked in water until it is very soft.mistang21.2Rice and other staplesRice and other staples21.6Cooking termsCooking terms
vsubjectN-, mag-To prepare gruel.Mubbugkewhadjakuˈahat.Prepare only a little gruel.


nBubble, foam, froth, lather, suds.bubble; foam; froth; lather; suds; bubbling; foamingEkkabukal sabundempalanggana.There are lots of soapsuds in the bowl.
vsubjectN-, mag-To bubble (as boiling liquid).Mukalne binellahin.What is being cooked is bubbling (i.e. boiling).Magbukal tahikin bang panas ellew.The sea is boiling when the sun is hot.21.6Cooking termsCooking terms


vsubjectN-, mag-object-anTo fry s.t.fry s.t.Buwanganunkenna iyan.Fry that fish.piritulandang-landangsagel21.6Cooking termsCooking terms


vsubjectN-, mag-ngan-To fry s.t. (without stirring, turning it once).Used for flat and thin items, like eggs or pancakes.fry without stirringDinaral weˈ ne pugadin.She fried the egg.buwang121.6Cooking termsCooking terms


vsubjectN-, mag-ngang-To saut'e (vegetables).saut'e vegetablesTo cook in a little oil. The oil is heated first; then the ingredients are added one
by one. Optionally some water is added later.
Sayulinindaˈa gataˈanun, gisahun hadja.Don’t cook this vegetable in coconut milk, just saut'e it.Nganggisakewsayul iyan.Saut'e those vegetables.bella21.6Cooking termsCooking terms


vsubjectN-, mag-ngang-To cook squid etc. together with their ‘ink’.cook squid with its inkHāpkinakan kenuˈusin bang ginuling.The squid tastes good if cooked with its ink.Maggulingkenuˈuskubangpetekka.I sometimes cook cuttlefish in its ink.bella21.6Cooking termsCooking terms

kenuˈus cuttlefish, larger
kulebutan common cuttlefish, larger still
tābola small squid


nCold, coldness (because of low temperature).Migpit iye weˈ haggutin.He is shivering because of the cold.

Sōng tunag kite weˈ haggutin.We almost melt because of the cold.

adjFor s.t. to be cold.coldHaggut lahatin bang beytu pangulan.The place is cold in rainy season.kenneltennepanas21.6Cooking termsCooking terms
v. statkahaggutan, haggutan, maghaggutTo feel cold, to be cold.Kahaggutankupeggeˈ bakas mandi ku.I feel cold because I bathed.Gaˈihāp lessane, luwal iye maghaggut.She doesn’t feel well, she always feels cold.
vpahaggut(an)To let s.t. cool off, to cause s.t. to be cold.Pahaggutunkinakan iyan, iyuˈ panas.Cool off that food; it is hot.Daˈanepahaggutanun kinakannu iyan, kakanun ne.Don’t let your food cool off; eat it.

maghaggut-tenneVery cold (because of a sickness).maghaggut-pasuˈAlternately cold and hot (because of a sickness).pahaggut

nHerbal medicine. (See pahaggut)


vsubjectN-, mag-To spoon s.t. out and let it drop back.spoon s.t. and let dropHinaluk-haluk weˈ ku addunin.I spoon the dough and let it drop back.Daˈakne ku ngahaluk-ngahaluk boheˈ panas anakne duk mura kennel.She told me to spoon the hot drink of her child so that it would quickly cool.kulingkew21.6Cooking termsCooking terms


adjSweet smelling, fragrant.fragrant; smelling sweetHamutsumping bewungilanin.The flowers of the ilang-ilang tree are fragrant.bengngibewwan21.6Cooking termsCooking terms


vsubjectN-, mag-To stir (solid matter by scraping the bottom of the pan towards the middle).Like the motion one uses for making scrambled eggs or stir-frying vegetables.stir solid matter by scrapingHuwalun koˈ duk gey eggas sinanglagten.Stir it so that what we are roasting won’t burn.Īˈ si Dende maghuwal (ngahuwal) kemuntiˈ kayu laˈi si kusina.Dende is stirring cassava there in the kitchen.kulingkewkuwalsanglag21.6Cooking termsCooking terms


vsubjectN-, mag-To eat (or drink) a thick soup.soup, thick and sweet; drink a thick soupIt is either a sweet or savory thick soup. It consists of at least rice and water
(preferably coconut milk). It can also contain camote, millet and/or small green beans,
soft maize kernels. Some variety of this is always served to helpers at the time of
planting rice.
Deˈnekaˈammagihupnekite bi.Come here, we will now drink the soup.Ubus ne ihupne inihupin.She already ate the soup.
ninihupA thick soup (as described above).Deˈkaˈam maghinang ne kite inihup.Come here; we will make now the soup.sindulmistangulad
vsubjectmag-To cook a soup.Cook with a lot of water, more water than other ingredients.Maginihupkuninaˈ.I will cook a soup tonight.21.6Cooking termsCooking terms


adjThick, sticky (containing little liquid, of consistency).As consistency of porridge, some kinds of dough, gravy made with flour.thick (consistency); sticky (consistency)Tambahanun boheˈ inihupin duk gaˈi kaket.Add water to the soup so that it won’t be thick.Kaket sementohin peggeˈ kulang boheˈne.The concrete is thick because it has little water.21.6Cooking termsCooking terms


nA seal (on a cassava steamer).A bit of cassava is used to stick the coconut shell - that contains the cassava to
be steamed - onto the water container in order to prevent steam from coming out from
the sides.
seal on cassava steamerPaguwaˈ sebbu putuhanin amban kapulne.Steam is coming out from the seal of the cassava steamer.
vsubjectN-, mag-To seal (a cassava steamer by placing cassava around the junction to the coconut shell).Kapulun putuhanin.Seal the cassava steamer.21.6Cooking termsCooking terms


adjCold, cooled off (of items that were hot before).cold; cooled offKennelneboheˈ panaskun.My hot drink is already cold.Ngekennelne kinakanin.The food has become cold already.hagguttenne21.6Cooking termsCooking terms


vpakettaˈsubjectN-, mag-To finish cooking on low heat (of rice); reduce (heat).cook on low heat (rice)When the water level of cooking rice has dropped enough so it cannot be seen anymore,
the rice is stirred, covered with a lid, the fire reduced and in that way steamed
until done. All of this is pakettaˈ.
Agadun bi ku daddaliˈ tiyaˈ pe ku magpakettaˈ binella.Wait a little while for me; I am just (stirring the rice and) reducing the heat.Pinakettaˈne binellahin, kinulangan ne ebbutnen.The rice is steaming now, the fire has been reduced.Daˈakku iye makettaˈ binellaku.I told her to reduce the fire for what I am cooking.21.6Cooking termsCooking terms
v. statkumettaˈTo be done, cooked (of rice).done, cooked (of rice)Awenanun ne binella iyan peggeˈ iyuˈ ne kumettaˈ.Take from the fire what you are cooking because it is done.tahakanag


nPickled fish (or meat).Mangankulaˈi si lumaˈde peggeˈ niyaˈ kilawde.I eat at their house because they have pickled fish.21.3SeafoodSeafood
vsubjectN-, mag-To pickle or marinate (fish or meat).If goat meat is marinated it has to be cooked first.pickle, to; marinate, toMelli kew kenna, kilawte pesōng-sōng.Buy some fish; we will pickle it later.Ngilawnekukennainin.I will pickle this fish.21.6Cooking termsCooking terms


vsubjectN-, mag-To stir s.t. (with circular motions, mostly used of liquid).stir (liquid with circular motion)Bakas kinulingkew ne weˈ nu boheˈ panasin?Did you stir the hot water (coffee)?Niyaˈngulingkew inihupkun.Someone has stirred my soup.kulingkugkuwalhuwalhaluk-haluk21.6Cooking termsCooking terms


vsubjectN-, mag-To stir (and turn over by spoonfuls, intermittently, any firm substance, as vegetables
with or without fat or water).
stir firm substance intermittentlyKuwalun buwasin.Stir the rice.Īˈpeiyemagkuwal binellane.She is still there stirring what she is cooking.kulingkewhuwal21.6Cooking termsCooking terms


adjOverripe (of fruit), overcooked (of food).overripe; overcookedPetakneuyatininpeggeˈlagaˈnemanamal.This banana is mushy because it is overripe.Mura iloroy sayul inin peggeˈ lagaˈ ne.This vegetable is easily swallowed because it is overcooked.lawanbuwaˈ1.15Stages of development of plants and fruitStages of development of plants and fruit21.6Cooking termsCooking terms


vsubjectN-, mag-To boil s.t. (in water only, without spices); to parboil.boil in water (without spices); parboilMaglagaˈuyatkuīˈ.I am boiling bananas.Ngalagaˈkewtibabal.Boil jackfruit-vegetable.Lagaˈundahuˈ sayulin.Parboil the vegetables first.bella21.6Cooking termsCooking terms