Search result(s) - lúbid

lúbid

Hiligaynon

String, cord, line, rope, cordage; to twist, make into a string or cord. Lubíra (-ída) ang tabákò. Make the tobacco leaves up into strings. Lubíron mo na lang ang gomón sang lánot, kay índì na mahúsay. Simply now make the tangled hemp-fibres into rope for they cannot be unravelled any more. Lubíri akó sing limá ka dupá nga kalát, písì, etc. Make me ten yards of rope, cord, etc. Ilúbid akó ánay siníng lánot, bunáng, etc. Kindly twist these hemp-fibres, this yarn, etc. into string for me.



alóghog

Hiligaynon

A running line, any rope or string, attached by means of rings or a channel, through which it passes, to a garment, curtain, fishing-net or the like; any other material used in a similar way and for the same purpose; to attach or provide such a rope, etc. Aloghogí ang puróy mo. Put a running string to your short breeches. Ialóghog ang písì. Put the cord through its channel (or rings, as the case may be). Ialóghog ang alóghog sa íya nga aloghogán. Thread the cord through the rings, blocks, tubes, hem, etc. Ginpakábit níla ang kúmbong sa lúbid nga. inogalóghog (inalóghog). They hung up the curtain on a running rope. (see halóghog id. and the more usual form).


dupá

Hiligaynon

The length of a man's outstretched arms from finger-tip to finger-tip; a fathom, two yards; to stretch out one's arms, to fully extend the arms, to measure something with outstretched arms. Nagadupá siá. He is stretching out his arms. Magdupá ka or dupá ka. Extend your arms fully. Gindupá níya ang káhoy. He measured the timber with outstretched arms. Dúpha or dupahá ang tápì kon daw anó ang íya sinâ nga kalábà. Measure the board with your outstretched arms to see how long it is. Nagdupá ang Aton Ginoó sa krus or gindupahán sang Aton Ginóo ang krus. Our Lord stretched out his arms on the cross. Dúphi (dupahí) akó sing limá ka dupá nga lúbid. Measure out for me ten yards of string. Idupá akó siníng kalát. Kindly measure for me this rope with your outstretched arms.


golót

Hiligaynon

(H) A cutlet, rasher, fillet, piece, slice, part cut off; to slice, cut in pieces. Gótli akó sing tátlo ka golót nga kárne sang báka. Cut me off three slices of beef. Gótla ang lúbid. Cut the string. Igolót iníng kotsílyo sa báboy. Use this knife to carve the pork with. Panggótla ang báka. Cut up the beef into slices. (see gorót, gólgol).


gótgot

Hiligaynon

To notch, nick, mark, whittle, incise, grave, groove, flute, blaze (a tree), snick. Gotgotí ang lápis mo kag hígtan sing lúbid agúd índì madúlà. Cut a notch in your pencil and tie a string to it, so that it may not be lost. Igótgot iníng kotsílyo sa bastón mo. Whittle your stick with this knife. Igótgot akó ánay siníng pasók. Please mark this bamboo tuba-vessel for me. (see márka, tándà, bádlit, kúdlit, kúris).


hílo

Hiligaynon

(Sp. hilo) Thread, silk, twist, twine, filament; to twist, make into thread. Hilóha iníng sâsâ. Twist these buri-palm fibres into ropes. Hilóhi akó siníng lánot, kay himóon ko nga písì. Twist into thread for me these hemp-fibres, for I'll make a cord of them. Ihílo akó ánay siníng bánhot. Please make thread for me out of these fibres of the banhot-bark. (see lúbid, lúbag).


kalát

Hiligaynon

Rope, thick string, line, cord. (see lúbid, písì).


karatíl

Hiligaynon

(Sp. carretel) Spool, reel; rope-walk reel, rope-maker's twisting machine, rope-wheel, cable-wheel; to twist, make ropes. (see lúbid).


lábag

Hiligaynon

To twist, turn, screw, wring, wrench. Karón labágon ko ang líog mo. In a moment I will wring your neck. Ilábag akó sang ákon mga linábhan. Kindly wring the wash for me. Indì ka makalábag sinâ. You cannot twist that. (see lúbag, pugâ, lúbid).


linúbid

Hiligaynon

Made up in a string or cord, corded, by the cord or string. Nakabakál akó sing tabákò nga linúbid. I bought some tobacco by the cord. Bákli akó sing pilá ka tabákò nga linúbid. Buy me some corded or stringed tobacco leaves (for chewing). (see lúbid).


páha

Hiligaynon

(Sp. faja) Girdle, belt, sash, band, bandage; to wear or use a belt, etc. Nagapáha siá. He wears a belt. Ginpáha níya ang ákon páha. He wore my belt. Pahái (paháhi) ang bátà. Put a belt on the boy. Ipáha lang iníng lúbid. Just use this string for a belt. (see wágkos, wáklos).


salápid

Hiligaynon

To braid, plait or twist. Salapída (-íra) ang ímo bohók). Braid your hair. Ginsalápid níla ang kawó sang tabíg. They plaited the string to fasten the rice-harvesting basket. Bohók nga sinalápid. Braided hair. (see lúbid).


súgpon

Hiligaynon

To splice, add to in length, prolong, join, continue. Sugponá ang duhá ka písì. Join the two strings together. Sugponí ang kalát, kay malíp-ot. Join another piece to the rope, for it is too short. Isúgpon iníng lúbid. Add this string or cord. Indì ka magsúgpon sa mga dinúpak nga halambalánon. Don't join in-, take part in-, indecent conversations.


tórsi, torsír

Hiligaynon

(Sp. torcer) To twist, twine, wind, give a turn or two. (see lábag, lúbag, lúbid).


bunâ

Hiligaynon

(B) Loosely twisted or twined, having loose strands: to twine loosely. Iníng kalát bunâ. This rope is loosely twisted. Bunaá ang paglúbid sang kalát. Twist the strands of the rope loosely. (see polót, porót-firmly twisted, twined tightly).


tahámlok

Hiligaynon

A rope made of rags and used to drive or keep off mosquitoes; to use or make such a contrivance. The tahámlok is lighted like a taper and either carried in the hand or fastened conveniently somewhere nearby. The resulting smoke keeps the mosquitoes at a distance. Maglúbid ka sing naúg kay itahámlok ko. Twist some rags together, for I am going to use them against mosquitoes. (see tabó, hámlok, lamók, namók).