Search result(s) - pakô

páko

Hiligaynon

A kind of plant.



pakô

Hiligaynon

Sleeve; wing of a bird. (see pákpak, sóol, mángga).


ákmol

Hiligaynon

Crustiness, thickness; to thicken, to harden, become crusty, to crust or incrust, said of dirt, dusty perspiration on the body, too much starch on clothes and the like. Nagákmol sa íya nawóng ang bálhas kag bulíng. Perspiration and dirt incrusted his face or his face was coated with sweat and dust. May duhá ukón tátlo ka báhin sang ákon báyò nga ginpaákmol sang mamumunák sang almidón. My dress was coated with starch in two or three places by the washerwoman. Kabáskug siníng pakô nga naakmolán sang almidón! Oh, the stiffness of this over-starched sleeve! (see dákmol, dámol, ápol).


balásbas

Hiligaynon

Oblique, diagonal, not vertical or horizontal, slanting; to be, become or make diagonal, etc. Ang balásbas dílì tíndog. What is oblique is not vertical. Balasbasón mo ang pagtakúd sang láso sa ákon báyò. Fasten the ribbon obliquely across my jacket. Walâ níya pagtadlungá ang pagarádo, kóndì ginbalásbas níya. He did not plough straight across the field, but diagonally, from corner to corner. Ibalásbas iníng láso sa pakô sang ákon báyò. Put this ribbon aslant across the sleeve of my jacket.


bobóng

Hiligaynon

Material used to cover a top, an edge, rim; to put on the top or end of, to edge, to rim. Ibobóng ang sin sa atóp. Put the corrugated iron on the roof. Bobongá (bobongí) ang atóp sing sin. Ridge the roof with galvanized iron. Bobongí ang pakô sang ákon báyò. Put an edging round the cuff of my jacket sleeve. (bubúng id.).


bugô

Hiligaynon

(B) Short; brief, curtailed; to shorten, become short. Ginbugô ko ron ang ímo sóol, súlnga.-Hóod, mayád man, pay pabugoí pa gid ti sángka pulgáda. (see Ginlíp-ot, ko, na, ang, ímo, pakô, tan-awá, -Hóo, maáyo, man, ápang, palip-otí, pa, gid, sing, isá, ka, pulgáda). I have shortened your sleeve, look here.-Yes, all right, but shorten it by one inch more. Bugoá ang pagútud sang tápì. Cut the plank short. Bugô nga bánko, kalát, sulát, etc. A short bench, rope, letter, etc. Bugoón mo ang soól sang ákon báyò. Shorten the sleeve of my jacket. Make a short sleeve for my jacket. (see líp-ot).


búknit

Hiligaynon

To take hold of with the thumb and fore-or middle-finger, pinch, pluck. Ginbúknit gid lang níya ang bátà. He just took hold of the child with his thumb and finger (and pulled it along). Indì mo pagbuknitón ang ákon báyò. Don't finger my jacket. Buknití siá sa pakô sang íya báyò. Pluck the sleeve of his jacket. Ibúknit akó sa íya nga dulúnggan. Please pinch his ear. (see píknit).


enkáhe

Hiligaynon

(Sp. encaje) Lace-making, lace, fine needle-work; embroidery; to make lace, do fine needle-work, embroider. Enkahéhi ang báyò ko. Put some lace on my frock. Ginenkahéhan níya ang ákon pakô. She has put some lace on my sleeve.


enkáhe

Hiligaynon

(Sp. encaje) Lace-making, lace, fine needle-work; embroidery; to make lace, do fine needle-work, embroider. Enkahéhi ang báyò ko. Put some lace on my frock. Ginenkahéhan níya ang ákon pakô. She has put some lace on my sleeve.


galón

Hiligaynon

(Sp. galón) Gallon, liquid measure containing four quarts; galloon, braid, trimming, strips as used in uniforms, etc., as a mark of distinction or simple decoration; to provide or furnish with galloons, etc. Galoní ang íya pakô sing duhá ka galón. Put two stripes or galloons on his sleeve. Galonón ko lang iníng hénero nga mapulá. I'll just make galloons of this red cloth. Ang isá ka láta nga agás may limá ka galón. One can of petroleum contains five gallons.


halúg

Hiligaynon

Loose, not tight, moving freely; to loosen, get loose. Ang pakô sang íya kamiséta halúg. His shirt-sleeve is loose. Ang síngsing mo halúg sa ákon túdlò. Your ring is too big for my finger. Naghalúg ang háwak sang íya sárwal, kay nagníwang siá. The waist of his trousers became too wide for him, because he had got lean. Pahalugá gáwa ang paláy sa búhò. Make the bolt fit a little more loosely into the hole. Ipahalúg ko sa sapatéro iníng mga sapátos, kay gutúk sa ákon tiíl. I'll get the shoemaker to widen these boots, for they are too tight for my feet. (see tugák, hugák).


hóyhoy

Hiligaynon

To hang down loose or limp (as clothes drenched with rain or the like). Nagahóyhoy ang pakô sang iya báyò. The sleeve of his jacket is hanging loose. Ang ulán nagpahóyhoy sang íya mga panápton. The rain caused his clothes to hang limp. (see lóyloy).


inkáhi

Hiligaynon

(Sp. encaje) Encasement; lace; to encase; to lace, make laces. Inkahíha ang halígi. Encase the post. Inkahíhi ang útbong sang mga pakô ko. Put lace round the edge of my sleeves. Makahibaló ikáw maginkáhi? Do you know how to make lace?


inkáhi

Hiligaynon

(Sp. encaje) Encasement; lace; to encase; to lace, make laces. Inkahíha ang halígi. Encase the post. Inkahíhi ang útbong sang mga pakô ko. Put lace round the edge of my sleeves. Makahibaló ikáw maginkáhi? Do you know how to make lace?


kolókos

Hiligaynon

To tuck up one's trousers, sleeves or the like. Kolokósa ang delárgo mo. Tuck up your trousers. Nagalakát siá nga kinolókos ang pakô sang íya báyò. He walks with the sleeves of his jacket tucked up. (see baláking-to tuck up skirts, sotanas or the like).


kunút

Hiligaynon

To fold, plait, make plaits in clothes, to kilt; fold, plait, doubling. Kunutí-or-kúnti ang bestído mo, ang sáya mo, ang pakô, ang sótana, etc. Make plaits in your frock, your skirt, in the sleeve, in the cassock, etc.


líong, lí-ong

Hiligaynon

The armhole, the circular cut in a garment where the sleeve is attached; to make the armhole. Sangkará ang líong sang ákon báyò. Widen the armhole of my jacket. Ginpasángkad (Gintambihán) níya ang ákon gutúk nga pakô náyon sa ílok kag pinadakû níya ang líong. She widened (let out) my tight sleeve near the armpit and enlarged the armhole.


listón

Hiligaynon

(Sp. liston) Ribbon, riband, band, sash; to use or apply a ribbon, etc. Listoní ang ákon pányò. Put a ribbon or band round my handkerchief. Ilistón akó ánay sang ákon pakô. Put a ribbon on my sleeve. Ilistón lang iníng kondíman sa ímo háwak. Just use this red cloth for a sash round your waist.


lólos

Hiligaynon

To roll up, wind up, tuck up. Lolosá ang pakô sang bátà, kay síbtan siá sang manugbúlung. Tuck up (roll up) the child's sleeve, for the doctor is going to vaccinate it. Ginlolós níya ang kortína sang higdáan. He rolled up the bed-curtain. Indì mo paglolosón ang mantél sang lamésa, kóndì lábhan mo ánay kag ibulád sa ínit. Don't roll up the table-cover (table-cloth), but wash it first and spread it in the sun to dry. Ilolós akó ánay sang amákan. Please roll up the bamboo mat. Naghúmlad (nalógho) ang linolós níya nga delárgo. His tucked up trousers have come loose. Andam ka agúd índì magúntay (malubád) ang linolós mo nga pakô. Be on your guard or your turned-up sleeve may become loose. Untayí akó sang álba nga nalolós sa ákon likód. Let down the alb that is all rucked up on my back. (see lolón, balólon, baláking, kolókos).


lóyloy

Hiligaynon

To droop, hang down, dangle loosely, be limp, said of wet clothes, etc. Nagalóyloy ang íya panápton-or-ginaloyloyán siá sang íya panápton, kay naulanán. His clothes are limp, for he, has been in the rain. Nagalóyloy ang íya pakó, kay ginbálhas siá (nabalhasán siá) sing támà. His sleeve is hanging down limply, for he has perspired very much. Naglóyloy ang íya bútkon, kay nabálì. His arm hung down loosely, for it was broken.


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