nTubular skirt, sarong (type of skirt); cover to sleep under, blanket.skirt, tubular; sarong; blanketThe garment consists of a length of cloth sewn together. It is folded over at the
waist and tucked in to hold it in place. It is worn by women as an every day garment.
Men also wear it for worship service and to sleep in (that is often a longer one olos binūs). An olos is also used by women for bathing in. Then it is wrapped around under the armpits
and tucked in. Often it is used as a sabley, a cloth worn diagonally over one shoulder, or as a head covering to keep off the
hot sun, or as a hammock for the baby or just to tie things up into a bundle.
Tahaˈolosinin.This sarong is long.Oloskun bangkutulimanta.My tubular skirt (serves as) blanket when I sleep.tadjunglampin1mantapalda23.1Items of clothingItems of clothing

olos palantup

nHandwoven, striped, knee-length skirt, worn by women over the traditional trousers
in older times.

olos kusta budjang

nA very large, checked sarong, traditionally handwoven on an unusually broad loom,
and used at weddings to cover the bride on the eve of the wedding.

olos inalaman

nHandwoven skirt with a smallish square pattern, may be short or long. (If it is long
two pieces are joined.)
vsubjectN-#-an, mag-object-anTo wear or put on a sarong; to wrap (cloth like a sarong); to cover s.t. (with a sarong).Olosanunnakanak iyan duk manta.Wrap that child with a blanket.Magoloskew duk gaˈi kew kahaggutan.Put a tubular skirt on so that you won’t be cold.Sinengōsan akuhin?Who covered me with a sarong?