Search result(s) - bíal

bíal

Hiligaynon

To split. Biála ang galatóng. Split the firewood. See bíak id. (see bís-ak, píhak, pákas).



biál

Hiligaynon

Split. See biák. Biál nga galatóng. Split wood, firewood, kindling.


bíak

Hiligaynon

To split. Biáka ang káhoy, kawáyan, etc. Split the wood, the bamboo, etc. Biáki silá sing káhoy. Split some wood for them. Ibíak mo akó ánay siníng káhoy. Kindly split this piece of wood for me. (see bíal, bís-ak, líak, píhak).


biák

Hiligaynon

Split. Biák nga káhoy. Split wood. (see biál, pihák).


biníal

Hiligaynon

Split, cloven. Biníal nga káhoy, kawáyan, etc. Split wood, bamboo, etc. (bíal).


bís-ak

Hiligaynon

To cleave, split. Bis-aká ang káhoy. Split the wood. Bis-akí akó sing gatóng. Split some firewood for me. Ibís-ak akó ánay siníng káhoy. Kindly split this wood for me. (see bíal, etc.)


líak, lí-ak

Hiligaynon

To split, cleave (wood, etc.). See bíal, bís-ak id., liáka-biála.


liák, li-ák

Hiligaynon

Split, cloven, divided. (see biál, etc.).


litík

Hiligaynon

Cracked, split, flawed, rifted, fissured; to crack, split, flaw, rift, become fissured; to be worried, perplexed, upset. Naglitík ang bangâ. The water-cooler has cracked. Indì mo pagbutangán ang báso sing túbig nga inínit, kay básì magalitík. Don't put hot water in the glass, for it might crack. Litík nga gorgoríta. A cracked water-jar. Palítkon (Palitikón) ko karón ang úlo mo. I'll split your head. Palítki (Palitikí) siá sang íya ólo. Split his head. Nagalitík ang ákon úlo tungúd siní. I am very much worried about it. Amó inâ nga butáng ang nagapalitík karón sang íya úlo. That is the thing that upsets him,-worries him, at present. (see balanâ, bukâ, balángkà, píhak, bíal).


omóy-ómoy

Hiligaynon

Dim. and Freq. of ómoy and more used than the simple ómoy.

-on, A suffix very frequently used in Visayan to form:

1) adjectives, e.g. kibúlon, kíblon from kíbul; dugoón from dugô, etc. maluyagón from lúyag; matinahúron from táhud, etc. (see ma-, -in-).

2) nouns, e.g. kapisanón from písan; kalaparón from lápad, etc. etc. N.B. The difference between the simple ka-forms and the ka--on-forms lies in this that the former denote abstract nouns and can be used also for the formation of an exclamatory superlative that corresponds in meaning to the English "How--!", whilst the latter denote nouns in the concrete or as applied to a particular case, e.g. Kalápad siníng palangúmhan! How large this farm is! Ang kalaparón siníng palangúmhan kapín sa tátlo ka ektárea. The size (extent) of this farm is more than three hectares. (see ka-, -an).

3) the so-called (future) passive in-on. Generally speaking the passive in-on is used with verbs that denote a direct action on an object, an action that produces some change on, or modifies, the object, e.g. búhat (to make); hímò (to do); hímos (to prepare, get ready); dágdag (to drop, let fall); hákwat (to lift up); útud (to sever); bíal (to split); gulút (to cut); támpà (to slap); súmbag (to box); gísì (to tear); tábug (to drive away), etc. etc. (see -an, i-).

4) In connection with denominations of money-on adds the meaning: of the value of, a coin (banknote, bill, etc.) of the value of, e.g. diesón-a ten-centavo coin; pisitasón-a twenty-centavo piece; pisosón-coin (note) of the value of a peso, etc.


omóy-ómoy

Hiligaynon

Dim. and Freq. of ómoy and more used than the simple ómoy.

-on, A suffix very frequently used in Visayan to form:

1) adjectives, e.g. kibúlon, kíblon from kíbul; dugoón from dugô, etc. maluyagón from lúyag; matinahúron from táhud, etc. (see ma-, -in-).

2) nouns, e.g. kapisanón from písan; kalaparón from lápad, etc. etc. N.B. The difference between the simple ka-forms and the ka--on-forms lies in this that the former denote abstract nouns and can be used also for the formation of an exclamatory superlative that corresponds in meaning to the English "How--!", whilst the latter denote nouns in the concrete or as applied to a particular case, e.g. Kalápad siníng palangúmhan! How large this farm is! Ang kalaparón siníng palangúmhan kapín sa tátlo ka ektárea. The size (extent) of this farm is more than three hectares. (see ka-, -an).

3) the so-called (future) passive in-on. Generally speaking the passive in-on is used with verbs that denote a direct action on an object, an action that produces some change on, or modifies, the object, e.g. búhat (to make); hímò (to do); hímos (to prepare, get ready); dágdag (to drop, let fall); hákwat (to lift up); útud (to sever); bíal (to split); gulút (to cut); támpà (to slap); súmbag (to box); gísì (to tear); tábug (to drive away), etc. etc. (see -an, i-).

4) In connection with denominations of money-on adds the meaning: of the value of, a coin (banknote, bill, etc.) of the value of, e.g. diesón-a ten-centavo coin; pisitasón-a twenty-centavo piece; pisosón-coin (note) of the value of a peso, etc.


síad

Hiligaynon

To tear asunder, split (bamboo, etc.). Siáda (-ára) ang kawáyan. Split the bamboo. (see lías, bíal).


síak

Hiligaynon

To split, cleave. See bíak, bíal.


siák

Hiligaynon

Split, cloven. See biák, biál.


síal

Hiligaynon

To split, etc. See síak, bíal, bíak, bís-ak.


siál

Hiligaynon

Split. See siák, biál, biák.


alángay

Hiligaynon

(H) The much used plural form of ángay. Also used adverbially: sing alángay-equally, in the same manner, without difference, favour or distinction. Ginlímsan silá níya sing alángay sing tagnapúlo ka dakû. He gave them an alms of ten centavos each without distinction. Ginabílang kag ginasagúd níya ang mga manák kag ang mga sumúod niya nga anák sing alán[g]ay gid. He looks upon as equal and takes equal care of his stepchildren and his own children. (see saláma, parého).


b

Hiligaynon

The letter "B" in Visayan has the same sound as in English. Being a labial it has a natural affinity with "M" and if the prefix pan-is joined to any word beginning with a "b", that "b" is changed into "m", e.g. búhat becomes pamúhat instead of panbúhat; búnak becomes pamúnak and the verbal noun and adjective formed from the latter is mamumunák; báwì-pamáwì-mamamáwì, etc. Very frequently the prefixes ha- and hi- produce the same change, e.g. bilí-hamilí; búlbul-himúlbul, etc.


dát-og

Hiligaynon

(H) To put-, place-, set-, upon (as on a block or some similar support). Idát-og ang líog sang manók sa tapalán, kag laboón. Place the chicken's neck on the block and chop it through. Kon magbíal ikáw sing gatóng, dat-ogí iníng káhoy. When you split firewood, lodge it on this piece of timber. (see dát-ol id.).


kíbyas

Hiligaynon

To strike at a tangent, miss the centre, hit only the edge or corner, graze; missing the centre, grazing, hitting or cutting the edge. Indì mo pagpakibyasán sang binángon ang kawáyan, kóndì biálon mo sa tungâ. Don't strike to one side the bamboo with the bolo, but split it in the middle. Nagkíbyas lang ang bála sa íya bútkon. The bullet merely grazed his arm. Ginlabô nía siá sang binángon, ápang kíbyas lang ang pagtupâ. He struck him with the bolo, but it was only a glancing blow.


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