chedam, n.father (used as term of address).
a
el
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el
mo
er
demakn.poss.1s
demamn.poss.2s
demaln.poss.3s
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er
el
a
demmamn.poss.1pe
demadn.poss.1pi
demmiun.poss.2p
demerirn.poss.3p
chedangn.father (term of address less formal than chedam).
ouchedam
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er
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delal a demakexpr.my paternal grandmother.
demal a delakexpr.my maternal grandfather.
demal a demakexpr.my paternal grandfather.
See also:
Examples:
> Droteo learned how to make canoes from his father.
> Toki is fed up with her husband, so she's living at her father's place.
> Droteo informed me that his father had died.
> My father doesn't want me to have party.
> All those things you learned from your father won't work or won't be of any use.
Proverbs:
> Like his father, for he ate his father's premasticated food.
Applied to a child by adoption, with the implication that the adopted child resembles his adoptive father
More Examples:
> This chelebucheb that I am wearing was for the marriage of Sue that my father received/earned.
> What's your father's name?
> My mother and father love me.
> Father, how do we de scale this monstrous wrasse fish?
> My father-in-law had a birthday yesterday.
chad, n.man; person; human being; living being; someone; somebody; anyone; anybody.
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er
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chedakn.poss.1s
chedamn.poss.2syour (singular) relative.
chedaln.poss.3shis or her person or relative.
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er
el
a
a
chedemamn.poss.1pe
chedadn.poss.1piour (inclusive) relative.
chedemiun.poss.2p
chederirn.poss.3p
chadv.s.alive; living.
chedengangv.s.inch.becoming alive; reviving.
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chad er a daobexpr.person knowledgeable about the sea.
chad er a governmentexpr.government employee.
chad er a morosexpr.barbarian; cannibal.
chad er a rengexpr.considerate person.
chedal a chelidexpr.person having religion; believer.
chedal a ochilexpr.lap; upper thigh.
mo chadexpr.become alive; come to life.
See also:
Examples:
> Proud people are the ones who are happy.
> Who are those two people (i.e. what are their names)?
> Those people have helped that dog.
> I saw the canoe that those men carved.
> The hospital patients are sick people.
Proverbs:
> A person whose breechcloth is loose.
A poorly organized man, naive, openminded, generous, but not manly.
> A man whose breechcloth is closed
A well-organized man, particularly one who uses his money carefully; hence, sometimes, a stingy person.
> Like the people of Ngerechelong, standing together on the base of the coconut tree.
The mound or hump that forms at the base of the coconut tree is said to represent the highest ranking village clan. The leader of that clan is spoken of as "standing on the mound." In the idiom, it is suggested that the people of Ngerechelong (northern Palau) would all like to be leaders-all standing on the mound at the same time. The idiom may be applied where too many people try to direct an operation; too many leaders.
> Disposing the group at Ngetkeuang.
The saying pertains to a situation that occurred at Ngetkeuang, a hamlet in Peleliu. Some members of a group about to sail north were already at the docks ready to board their canoes and set sail with a good strong wind from the south, slightly at an angle to the course they would follow and ideal for sailing. Impatient, the group at the dock finally left the remainder behind and the wind was so strong that they were soon well on their way. The phrase is applied to a wind that is strong, steady, and from the south, like a steady "tradewind"
> The light of youth is darkness.
A young person may display pride or may be showy in dress habits; youth may shine, but the brilliance does not mean enlightenment.
More Examples:
> He or she is a tall person.
> I'm from Peliliu
> This person has a long nose.
> The people who came to the feast are now all gone.
> Who is the best baseball at this school?

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