An open seam, a joint, a chink or crack; to get loose, to loosen, to prise apart, to form chinks or cracks, to lose connection with, said of seams, junctures, joints and the like. Nagángkat ang kinitáan sang lamésa. The joints between the boards of the table opened. Ginpaángkat sang pánday ang tápì sa (íya) kinitáan. The carpenter forced the board loose at its joint.
(B) Buying on credit,-on account,-on tick; to obtain on credit, to buy on account. Angkatí akó sing duhá ka metros nga kóko. Get me on credit two meters of white cloth. Angkatá lang inâ. Just buy it on credit. Ipaángkat sa ákon iníng bunáng. Let me have this yarn on credit. Angkatí man akó siníng sapátos, kay hulatón ko man ikáw sa pagbáyad túbtub sa lapás ang piésta. Take also these boots from me on credit, for I am willing to wait for your payment till after the feast. Paangkatá lang akó sinâ. Simply give me that on credit. (see the foregoing "ángkat"; the connection between the two is obvious. They are really the same term, whose first meaning is "to get loose seams, etc." and whose secondary meaning is "to get loose merchandise, etc." i.e. "to get or obtain on credit").
To challenge, etc. See ákyat, hángkat.