Search result(s) - pín-ot

pín-ot

Hiligaynon

Tightness; to tighten, make compact or tight, so that air or fluids cannot pass at all or only with difficulty. Dílì mo pagpin-otón ang pagdúbla sang tabákò, agúd índì akó pagpin-otán sa pagsúpsup. Do not roll the tobacco-leaves (cigar) too tight for otherwise it will be difficult for me to draw (smoke) the cigar. Nagpín-ot ang dúghan ko, nga daw dílì akó makaginháwa. My chest feels tight, so that I can scarcely breathe.



abaníko

Hiligaynon

(Sp. abanico) Fan; to fan. Abanikóhi akó, mamá, kay magín-ot. Fan me mother, for it is sultry. Kuyabí akó sang ímo abaníko. Fan me with your fan. Paabanikóhi ang mga bisíta, kay mabóhot kaáyo. Provide the visitors with fans, for it is very close. (see kuyáb, kuluyáb, kuruyáb, páypay).


agutílò

Hiligaynon

Resentment, grudge, ill-will, antipathy; to have-, entertain-, harbour-, a grudge, etc. May agutílò or nagaagutílò siá sa ákon. He has a grudge against me. (see aligótgot, kasíb-ot).


alingáut

Hiligaynon

Also: Sultriness, stuffiness, close heat; to be or become sultry, etc. (see gín-ot, hóhot, indaháng).


álop

Hiligaynon

To plug, bung up, stop up a hole by means of a pin, bolt, wedge or the like driven in from inside or from underneath the object to be plugged or mended. Alópi ang lusóng. Plug the rice-mortar. Iálop ko iníng káhoy sa lusóng. I am going to stop up the hole in the rice-mortar with this piece of wood. (see hálop; for the cork or stopple of a bottle "súngsung" is to be used).


alpilír

Hiligaynon

(Sp. alfiler) Safety-pin; pin in general. (see sibít, kiríkol, turúbok, espelér).


ángkab

Hiligaynon

A snap, bite; to snap, bite, seize suddenly with the teeth. Ginángkab siá sang idô. He was bitten by the dog. Angkabá siá. Snap him. Angkabí lang sing diótay iníng páhò. Just take a bite of this mango. Hípus ka, kay kon dílì ipaángkab ko ikáw sa ákon idô. Be silent, otherwise I'll get my dog to bite you. (see ikíb, ínkib, kíbkib, kítkit, áb-ab, áp-ap, ót-ot).


antáray

Hiligaynon

Distance, separation, interstice, interval; to be distant (separate, away) one from another. Limá ka tápak ang íla antáray. Nagaantáray silá sing limá ka tápak. There is a distance (an open space) of five feet between them. They are spaced five feet apart. (see ántad, bál-ot).


antipatíya

Hiligaynon

(Sp. antipatia) Antipathy, repugnance, aversion. (see kalásay, kataká, kasíb-ot, agutílò, gulut-ánon, aligótgot).


ápgas

Hiligaynon

To be difficult of passage, sore of throat, etc. Nagápgas ang íya tutúnlan. His throat is sore, so that he has difficulty in swallowing. Naapgasán ang tutúnlan ko sang búnga nga maáplod. My throat became quite rough from eating an unripe betelnut. (see ápgot, sápnot, pín-ot).


awát

Hiligaynon

Occupation, business, engagement, work, anything that detains; to keep busy or engaged, to hinder from doing or attending to something else. May awát akó. I have some task to perform, some work in hand (and, consequently, I beg to be excused). Ginawát akó níya. He kept me occupied, hindered me from attending to something else. Dî mo akó pagawatón. Don't hinder or interrupt me. Iníng trabáho iawát ko sa ímo. I'll give you this work as an interruption to your present engagement. Awatí sing malíp-ot nga tión ang ímong buluhatón. Interrupt for a moment your present occupation. Allow your time to be encroached upon for a while. Awát man lang inâ. That was only an interruption, was of no avail, to no purpose, was a complete failure. Indì ka magkádto dídto, kay awát man lang ang ímo pagkádto. Don't go there, for your going there will be only a waste of time. (see kaawátan, mainawáton, libáng).


bá-ot

Hiligaynon

(B) To be on good terms, have friendly intercourse with, treat in a friendly way; friendly intercourse, amicable relations. Walâ silá sing bá-ot or walâ silá pagbá-ot or walâ silá pagba-otáy. They are not on good terms with each other. Ginba-otán akó níla sing maáyo. They received me,-treated me, kindly,-were very good to me. (see ákup, abí-ábi, áblaw, hírup, hilitóhog, hiliúgyon, hibáot).


bákhò

Hiligaynon

Grief, sorrow, lament, lamentation, wail, complaint, plaint, groan, moan, sigh; to sigh, groan, moan, lament, grieve, wail, complain, mourn, weep. Ginabakhoán níya ang kamatáyon sang íya anák. She grieves over the death of her child. Nagapanángis kag nagabákhò silá, kay napatáy ang íla ilóy. They are weeping and sighing, because their mother has died. Dî mo pagpabakhoón ang ímo mga ginikánan. Do not grieve your parents. Yádto dídto ang pagbákhò kag pagbinágrot sang mga ngípon. There is (was, will be) weeping and gnashing of teeth. (see subô, tángis, hibî, háyà, hibubún-ot).


báklis

Hiligaynon

A slight scratch, laceration, as of a thorn, briar, etc.; to scratch, lacerate, injure the skin, etc. Nabáklis akó. I got a little scratched. Nabaklisán akó sang símsim sa ákon bútkon. The bamboo-branches scratched my arm. Dílì mo akó pagbaklisón sang sibít. Don't scratch me with the pin. (see bákris, páklis, baríkas).


bál-ot

Hiligaynon

An insertion; a stripe or streak, something put in between; to stripe or streak, to put in between. Ang pugáwa nga maitúm bal-otí sing madalág. Put some yellow stripes into the black woof. Bal-otón mo ang pulá, putî, kag dalág sa ímo paghabúl. Weave into the cloth at regular intervals red, white and yellow stripes. Ibál-ot ang itúm sa putî. Put black streaks into the white cloth or put in alternate stripes of black and white. (see gúray sámay).


bal-ót-bál-ot

Hiligaynon

Striped, streaky, showing various lines of colours. Bal-ót-bál-ot ang sámay sang íya báyò. His jacket is striped. His jacket shows lines of various colours. (see labólabó-variegated, dyed in different colours; to alternate (of colours).


baláng-baláng

Hiligaynon

The pin that passes through the kaw-ít (a small rope) and connects the traces with the plough. (see paláy, tunúng).


balíkas

Hiligaynon

(H) Scratch, excoriation, abrasion; to excoriate, scratch, lacerate, tear, chafe, wound the skin. Nabalíkas ang ákon bútkon sang símsim. My arm got scratched by the bamboo-branches. Ginbalíkas níya ang ákon guyá sang sibít. He scratched my face with the pin. Nabalikásan ang ákon písngi; ambót kon anó ang nakabalíkas. My cheek got scratched; I don't know what caused the scratches. Andam ka dirâ, kay básì mabalikásan ka sang tunúk (dúgi). Be on the lookout there, for you may get injured by the thorns. (see báklis, lísgis).


bani-ól

Hiligaynon

(B) To jam, press, squeeze or pin against something or between something. Nabani-ól ang ákon tiíl sang gamót sang káhoy. My foot got jammed in between the roots of the tree. Ginbani-ól níya ang ákon tiíl sa salúg. He pressed my foot firmly against the floor. Bani-olá ang báboy sa púsud sang kodál. Pin the pig into the corner of the fence. Ginbani-ól níya ang báboy sa díngding sang íya bagát. He pressed the pig against the partition-wall with his pole. (see ipít, lígpit, bánsok, aróod, oróod).


bawóg

Hiligaynon

Shadoof, shaduf, picotah, counterpoised sweep, a long beam swinging up and down on an axle used to draw water from a cistern or well. At one end of the beam the tímbà (pail or bucket for drawing water) is attached and at the other end the pamató (counterpoise, counterbalance). The pin or axle on which the beam turns is called the paláy. Ang bawód nagasákà-panáug. The shadoof is moving up and down.


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