Sasagon, a sort of Kuéh which is dry and hard, made of rice flour mixed with some ingredients and baked.
Sasah, a smallish forest tree, with red drupa fruit. The bark of this tree is used as a mordant for fixing red or Changkudu dye, on cotton cloth, and for tanning twine for nets.
Sasak, a timber and bambu bridge. A raft of bambus for the purpose of crossing a river. A causeway constructed of bambus.
Sasak, one of the names of the island of Lombok, which is also called Salaparan. Sasak, C. 721, sandalwood. Probably the island may, in Hindu times, have produced much sandalwood, though now none exists, having possibly been cut down. The adjoining Sumbawa and Sandalwood Island, and Timor still produce this precious wood.
Sasakala, ancient marks , vestiges. Sasakala alam Buda, vestiges of Buddhist times. Sakala, C. 691, a part, a half, a portion. Sasakala, a part, a remnant.
Sasalad, a disease amongst buffaloes, which soon kills them; Sasalad kĕbo, this disease among buffaloes. It also means the great slaughtering of buffaloes on festive occasions.
Sasalaman, making the compliments of the Salam, which see. The mutual touching of the hands, which are then brought to the owners forehead, as the natives do when they salute each other.
Sasampayan, a clothes horse. A frame to hang clothes on.
Sasanari, a Bantam expression, the same as Sasari, of every day occurrence.
Sasap, to cut of short by the ground. To pare the ground. To lay bare the earth by removing all vegetable matter.
Sasapa-an, may evil overtake me. May I (or you) be cursed. A word formed from Sapa which see. Jélĕma na kapikir, tĕulĕui sasapa-an, the man on reflection, forth with invokes a curse (in case he should do so again). This word is used when a man makes up his mind or promises never to repeat some action.
Sasapu, a piece of cloth to wipe with. A dish-clout, a duster.
Sasarap, a cloth, mat or other object spread out to sit on, or to place dishes or other materials upon. A table cloth; a bedsheet.
Sasari, every day, daily; usually. Paranti sasari, what is every day usual. Sasari téa kumaha, that which you do every day, how is that?
Sasaungan, a temporary shed. Anything set up for temporary shelter; a mat stretched on four sticks; branches of trees stuck into the ground, or the like.
Sasĕgrok, to grunt as a pig.