Search results for "WAYS OF TYING THINGS"

abit

vsubjectN-, mag-To carry or hold s.t. fixed to one’s side (by a string or hook).carry fixed to sideAkungabitpira iyan.I will carry that bolo (fixed to my side).boˈo32WAYS OF TYING THINGSWAYS OF TYING THINGS

bigtal

vsubjectN-, mag-To pull s.t. tight, to stretch out s.t. (as a rope or wire or clothes on a line).For some ceremonies a cloth-screen is put up in the prayer-house between the sections
for men and for women. The cloth is suspended from a rope and most of the time pushed
to one side. When it is wanted, it is stretched or pulled bigtal across the room.
pull tight a rope etc.Bakas ku migtal pahayanganku.I have pulled my clothesline tight.onot32WAYS OF TYING THINGSWAYS OF TYING THINGS

dagteldegtel

vsubjectN-, mag-nga-To tie (an animal with a short lead, e.g. to a tree).tie animal with short leadĪˈpeiyengadagtel kābewne.He is still there tying his carabao.layo32WAYS OF TYING THINGSWAYS OF TYING THINGS

ingket

nRope; strong string.rope, a; string (strong)Bellihanun kite ingket peggeˈ gantiˈte ingket kābew.Buy us a rope, because we have to change the rope of the carabao.20.8Other, implementsOther, implements
vsubjectN-, mag- (pl.)object-anTo tie s.t.; to tether s.t.tie, to; tether, toIningketan kābewin dem kalahingan.The carabao is tied in the coconut grove.Tiyaˈkungingketkābew si lugluban.I am off to tie the carabao at the water hole.dagtel32WAYS OF TYING THINGSWAYS OF TYING THINGS

TYPES OF ROPE
bannang thin thread for tying s.t.
ingket rope
lubid cord, twisted rope
lupis abaca fiber not yet twisted
nayilon nylon rope or string
pintal strings on a kite
string, wire or thin stick for carrying
tondaˈ string for flying kites, fishing line

jumput

nPart of gear of animals; girth; a rope (under the belly fixing the saddle).It is often used in combination with the bandut to secure cargo on the animal and prevent it from slipping.
vsubjectN-, mag-To bind or fasten with a girth (on an animal in order to secure cargo so it won’t
slip off).
bind with girth; fasten with girthJumputunkābew iyan duk gey laboˈ duwaˈanten bi.Bind that carabao with a girth so that our cargo won’t fall off.Tiyaˈkungejumputkābew.I am off to bind the carabao with a girth.pahagad32WAYS OF TYING THINGSWAYS OF TYING THINGS

layo

adjLong (of rope attached to an animal).long (of rope tied to animal)Layopahāpmanamalingketkābewituˈ.The rope of this carabao is very long.tahaˈ
vsubjectN-, mag-object-anTo tie with a long rope; give a long lead.Maglayokuraˈkubisansangem.I tie my horse with a long rope even at night.Hapkungalayohan kābewku.I am going to give my carabao a long lead.Bangellewilayohan kābewkun.In daytime my carabao gets a long lead.dagtel32WAYS OF TYING THINGSWAYS OF TYING THINGS

leges

vsubjectN-, mag-To wind s.t. (with rattan or strips of rubber, in order to tie or to cover it).wind s.t. (with rattan or rubber)It is used for handles of knives, rattan chairs, baskets, etc.Legesunū piranun duk buwey.Wind the handle of your knife with rattan.Tiyaˈkumaglegessampayan lumaˈkun.I am going to wind (for tying) the cross beam (onto the post) of my house.Tiyaˈkungaleges boloˈku duk buwey peggeˈ pessaˈ.I am winding my bamboo water container with rattan because it is split.pekkes32WAYS OF TYING THINGSWAYS OF TYING THINGS

lintang

vmaglintangTo be joined together (of two or more things).It may have naturally grown that way or accidentally joined together as e.g. entangled
with rope.
join (things together with rope); tie s.t. to s.t.Maglintangbuwaˈistarepol iyan.Those (two) star apples are joined together (grew that way).Tiyaˈmaglintang kābewin peggeˈ sagut ingketnen.The carabaos are joined because their ropes are tangled.
vsubjectN-#-an, mag-object-anTo tie s.t. to s.t. else.Geykutaˈungalintangan pessikun timbuhaˈ.I don’t know how to tie the lead to the hook.Lintanganunbatubewutu iyan duk gaˈi usaˈ.Tie a stone to that boat so that it will not move.Tiyaˈkudahuˈmaglintangbaginin duk gaˈi ekka boˈoku.I am just going to tie these bags (together) so that I don’t have many (items) to carry.
vpalintangTo join or tie (two or more things together with rope).Palintangungalun iyan diyataˈ karut isihan kopras miyaˈan.Tie that gallon container onto that copra sack.lingkitlimbang32WAYS OF TYING THINGSWAYS OF TYING THINGS

lingkit

vsubjectN-, mag-To join s.t. together (by tying).Only of relatively small items such as mangosteens, rubber bands, marang let down
from a tree.
join together by tyingLingkitunlahing iyan duk ekka taboˈote.Join those coconuts together so that we can carry many.Sinna mākanakin maglingkit goma.The children like to join rubber bands.Bakas ne ku ngalingkit lahingnun.I have already tied your coconuts together.lintanglimbangpingkit32WAYS OF TYING THINGSWAYS OF TYING THINGS

pekkes1

vsubjectN-, mag-To tie s.t. (as with string or cloth).tie s.t.Ngeddoˈ kew ingket duk pekkesku kahun inin.Get some string and I will tie this box.Pinekkes kōknen peggeˈ peddiˈ kōkne.His head is tied because he has a headache.Mekkeskewpisang iyan duk kataˈuhan weˈ kaˈu depuˈnen.Tie something around that pineapple so that it is known that you are the owner.bingkis2leges32WAYS OF TYING THINGSWAYS OF TYING THINGS
nA string, ribbon, etc. (anything used to tie s.t. with).kew ngeddoˈ pekkes duk niyaˈ pamekkeste.Go get some string so that we have something to tie it with.Bakas ku melli pekkes kōk.I bought a ribbon for (tying) the hair.ingketbannang

2

nA bundle of s.t. (tied together, such as a bundle of vegetables).bundleMelli kew duwe pekkes bawang.Buy two bundles of spring onions.Sempūˈ pilak kayuhin de pekkes.One bundle of wood costs ten pesos.halug

pingkit

nA cluster of s.t. (growing that way or being tied together as mangosteens).cluster (of s.t. tied together); tie together s.t.Melli kew duwe pingkit manggis.Buy two clusters of mangosteens.pungut1.14Parts of plants or fruitParts of plants or fruit
vmagpingkit-pingkitTo grow in clusters (of fruit).grow in clustersMagpingkit-pingkitbuwaˈ manggahin duk buwaˈ buwahanin.Mangoes and lansones grow in clusters.
vsubjectN-, mag-To tie (two or more items) together; to make a cluster (of two or more items).Magpingkitlahing kite bang duwe pineglingkit.We make a cluster of coconuts when we tie two together.Mingkitnekewmarang iyan boˈonu hap lumaˈ.Tie those marang together and take them home.Pingkitunduwiˈan iyan duk untul boˈonu.Tie those (two) durian together so that you can easily carry them.lingkit32WAYS OF TYING THINGSWAYS OF TYING THINGS

pūtan pingkit

nA kind of glutinous rice in which grains grow in pairs.

pugung

vsubjectN-, mag-To tie s.t. (so that the sides are brought close together).It may be tied with a string or the item knotted, as the opening of a sack, hair,
etc.
tie s.t. togetherPugungunbehekarut iyan duk gey buˈus paleyin.Tie the opening of that sack so that the rice won’t pour out.Tabanganun ku mugung karut inin.Help me to tie this sack.Magpugungkarutiye.He is tying sacks.32WAYS OF TYING THINGSWAYS OF TYING THINGS

siket

adjShort (of rope).short (of rope)Siket ingketnen.His rope is short.pandaktayo
vsubjectN-#-an, mag-object-anTo shorten (a rope).Siketanuningket kābewnu iyan, iyuˈ tahaˈ.Shorten the rope of your carabao; it is long.Sineniketaningket kābewku inin? Tiyaˈ ne pandak.Who shortened this rope of my carabao? It is short.Īˈpeiyemagsiketingket sapiˈne.He is still there shortening the rope of his cow.32WAYS OF TYING THINGSWAYS OF TYING THINGS

sugpat

nLengths of things that are usually joined (such as palm shingles, boards, poles for
fruit-picker, etc.).
lengths of s.t. that joinLimesugpatnipaˈsapew lumaˈnen.The roof of his house is five lengths of nipa.Duwesugpatkāpan lumaˈnen.The floor of his house is (as long as) two lengths of board.Piyesugpat soroknun?How many lengths is your fruit-picker?tongkoˈ
vsubjectN-, mag-To join things together (lengthwise).join things together (lengthwise)Sugpatuningket iyan, iyuˈ bekkat.Join that rope; it is broken.Geykutaˈunugpat tennunku bang niyaˈ bekkat.I don’t know how to join my weaving if something has broken.
vsubjectN-#-an, mag-object-anTo add s.t.; to extend s.t. lengthwise (by adding to it); to add s.t. to what has
been said.
extend s.t. lengthwise; add to what was saidSugpatanne bissākun.He added to what I said.Sugpatanunpahayangan iyan duk tahaˈ.Extend that clothesline so that it will be long.Īˈiyenugpataningket kābewne.He is there extending the rope of his carabao.Magsugpat sorok iye duk taˈabutne lahing malangkewin.He extended his fruit-picker so that he will be able to reach the tallest coconut palm.tambatangkil

Magsugpat bāhanin duk buwey.A vine and rattan are joined. (Meaning: the answer didn’t match what was said before.)32WAYS OF TYING THINGSWAYS OF TYING THINGS

nStringing material (such as string, wire, or thin stick used to thread through s.t.
that is going to be carried or bound); shoelace; string of s.t. (as bananas, fish,
etc. that are strung onto s.t.).
string to thread through s.t.; shoelaceTengkuleyan inin hinangku .This midrib of a coconut leaflet I will use as a stick (to thread something on).Piyesīn kennahin den ?How much is one string of the fish?Intag sapatusnu iyan?Where is your shoelace?ingket20.8Other, implementsOther, implements7.5Units in countingUnits in counting
vsubjectN-, mag-To string s.t., put s.t. on a string; to insert a string into a hole.string s.t.; insert a stringBanggaˈniyaˈselopen pangisihannu kennanu iyan tōhun hadja duk buwey.If you don’t have a plastic bag for putting your fish in, just string them with a piece of rattan.Sasangmagtōkennaiye tekkakun.While he was stringing fish I arrived.Tabanganku iye sapatusne.I helped him insert (the shoelaces) into his shoes.32WAYS OF TYING THINGSWAYS OF TYING THINGS

tōhan

nA string or stick with items on it (as fish, fried bananas, beads).Labungtōhankenna iyan.That string has many fish on it.Pettudku kenna inin amban tōhanne.I will pull this fish from the string (it is on with many others).Tahaˈtōhanpiritu iyan.The stick with those fried bananas is long.

tongket1

vpatongketsubjectN-To add s.t. to an existing item (that is not part of the original one).Like adding a postscript to a letter, or adding s.t. to s.o. else’s letter, or tying
a piece of cargo to another load.
add cargoPatongketku duwaˈankun si duwaˈanne.I added my cargo to his cargo.Aˈa iyan tinagi luwal matongket.That person is used to always adding it (to s.o. else’s load).32WAYS OF TYING THINGSWAYS OF TYING THINGS

2

vsubjectmag-objectpag-To do s.t. at different times or in different places.do s.t. at different times; one after the other, to do s.t.Magtongket-tongketsiye mamanganin gaˈ magsumbayaˈ.They eat at different times; they don’t do it together.Daˈapagtongket-tongketun meˈ panyapnu iyan pagdembuwaˈun hadja pangisihan.Don’t put those belongings of yours into different containers; just put them together into one.(mag)seddīkeniya-keniyatoweˈsumbayaˈ2

tuntun1

vsubjectN-#-an, mag-object-anTo suspend s.t. (on a rope); to let s.t. down (by or on a rope).let s.t. down on a rope; suspend on ropeTuntunanne ingketin amban diyataˈ lumaˈ padiyawaˈ.He suspends a rope from the upper part of the house to down below.Magtuntunmarangiye.He is letting down marang fruit (on a rope).Tabanganku iye nuntunan parakaˈ isihan buwahan.I helped him suspend the basket that has lansones in it.32WAYS OF TYING THINGSWAYS OF TYING THINGS

2

vFor s.t. to be lined up; to follow each other in a line, to go single file.single file, to go; go single file; lined up, for s.t. to beMagtuntun-tuntun aˈahin, ekka aˈa magtuhut.The people are going in single file; many people are going together.Gaˈikami lumabey peggeˈ magtuntun meˈ jīpin si dehelluhan kami.We cannot pass because the jeeps are lined up in front of us.31WAYS OF WALKINGWAYS OF WALKING

3

nA small spider.spider (small variety)A variety of small spiders of different shape, color and habit. Some live mostly in
houses others outside. They often hang suspended on thin threads.
2.6SpidersSpiders