English to Binisaya - Cebuano Dictionary and Thesaurus.

Dictionary Binisaya to EnglishEnglish to BinisayaSense


Word - rootword - affixes
pagtuo - tuo - pag-~
pag.tu.u. - 3 syllables

pag- = pagtuo

pagtuo [pag.tú.u.] : conviction (n.); creed (n.); faith (n.); notion (n.); religion (n.); supposition (n.)
tuo [tú.u.] : right (adj.); really (adv.); believe (v.); heed (v.)
Synonyms: kombiksiyon

Derivatives of tuo

n. (cognition)1. article of faith, conviction, strong beliefan unshakable belief in something without need for proof or evidence.
~ beliefany cognitive content held as true.
~ amateurismthe conviction that people should participate in sports as a hobby (for the fun of it) rather than for money.
n. (act)2. condemnation, conviction, judgment of conviction, sentence(criminal law) a final judgment of guilty in a criminal case and the punishment that is imposed.; "the conviction came as no surprise"
~ final decision, final judgmenta judgment disposing of the case before the court; after the judgment (or an appeal from it) is rendered all that remains is to enforce the judgment.
~ murder convictionconviction for murder.
~ rape convictionconviction for rape.
~ robbery convictionconviction for robbery.
~ criminal lawthe body of law dealing with crimes and their punishment.
n. (cognition)1. credo, creedany system of principles or beliefs.
~ testamenta profession of belief.; "he stated his political testament"
~ doctrine, ism, philosophical system, philosophy, school of thoughta belief (or system of beliefs) accepted as authoritative by some group or school.
~ athanasian creeda Christian profession of faith.
n. (communication)2. church doctrine, creed, gospel, religious doctrinethe written body of teachings of a religious group that are generally accepted by that group.
~ original sina sin said to be inherited by all descendants of Adam.; "Adam and Eve committed the original sin when they ate the forbidden fruit in the Garden of Eden"
~ doctrine, ism, philosophical system, philosophy, school of thoughta belief (or system of beliefs) accepted as authoritative by some group or school.
~ confessionthe document that spells out the belief system of a given church (especially the Reformation churches of the 16th century).
~ ahimsaa Buddhist and Hindu and especially Jainist doctrine holding that all forms of life are sacred and urging the avoidance of violence.
~ dogma, teneta religious doctrine that is proclaimed as true without proof.
~ ecumenicalism, ecumenicism, ecumenism(Christianity) the doctrine of the ecumenical movement that promotes cooperation and better understanding among different religious denominations: aimed at universal Christian unity.
~ immaculate conception of the virgin mary, immaculate conception(Christianity) the Roman Catholic dogma that God preserved the Virgin Mary from any stain of original sin from the moment she was conceived.
~ incarnation(Christianity) the Christian doctrine of the union of God and man in the person of Jesus Christ.
~ nicene creed(Christianity) a formal creed summarizing Christian beliefs; first adopted in 325 and later expanded.
~ real presence(Christianity) the Christian doctrine that the body of Christ is actually present in the Eucharist.
n. (cognition)1. faith, religion, religious beliefa strong belief in a supernatural power or powers that control human destiny.; "he lost his faith but not his morality"
~ persecutionthe act of persecuting (especially on the basis of race or religion).
~ vigil, watchthe rite of staying awake for devotional purposes (especially on the eve of a religious festival).
~ consecration(religion) sanctification of something by setting it apart (usually with religious rites) as dedicated to God.; "the Cardinal attended the consecration of the church"
~ chastity, sexual abstention, celibacyabstaining from sexual relations (as because of religious vows).
~ tolerationofficial recognition of the right of individuals to hold dissenting opinions (especially in religion).
~ traditionalismadherence to tradition (especially in cultural or religious matters).
~ censer, thuriblea container for burning incense (especially one that is swung on a chain in a religious ritual).
~ cloistera courtyard with covered walks (as in religious institutions).
~ habita distinctive attire worn by a member of a religious order.
~ orthodoxythe quality of being orthodox (especially in religion).
~ supernatural virtue, theological virtueaccording to Christian ethics: one of the three virtues (faith, hope, and charity) created by God to round out the natural virtues.
~ netherworld, scheol, hades, infernal region, underworld, hell(religion) the world of the dead.; "No one goes to Hades with all his immense wealth"
~ meditation(religion) contemplation of spiritual matters (usually on religious or philosophical subjects).
~ beliefany cognitive content held as true.
~ apophatismthe religious belief that God cannot be known but is completely `other' and must be described in negative terms (in terms of what God is not).
~ cataphatismthe religious belief that God has given enough clues to be known to humans positively and affirmatively (e.g., God created Adam `in his own image').
~ doctrine of analogy, analogythe religious belief that between creature and creator no similarity can be found so great but that the dissimilarity is always greater; any analogy between God and humans will always be inadequate.
~ cultus, religious cult, culta system of religious beliefs and rituals.; "devoted to the cultus of the Blessed Virgin"
~ culta religion or sect that is generally considered to be unorthodox, extremist, or false.; "it was a satanic cult"
~ ecclesiasticismreligion appropriate to a church and to ecclesiastical principles and practices.
~ mysticism, religious mysticisma religion based on mystical communion with an ultimate reality.
~ nature worshipa system of religion that deifies and worships natural forces and phenomena.
~ revealed religiona religion founded primarily on the revelations of God to humankind.
~ theismthe doctrine or belief in the existence of a God or gods.
~ heathenism, pagan religion, paganismany of various religions other than Christianity or Judaism or Islamism.
~ christian religion, christianitya monotheistic system of beliefs and practices based on the Old Testament and the teachings of Jesus as embodied in the New Testament and emphasizing the role of Jesus as savior.
~ hindooism, hinduisma body of religious and philosophical beliefs and cultural practices native to India and based on a caste system; it is characterized by a belief in reincarnation, by a belief in a supreme being of many forms and natures, by the view that opposing theories are aspects of one eternal truth, and by a desire for liberation from earthly evils.
~ brahmanism, brahminismthe religious beliefs of ancient India as prescribed in the sacred Vedas and Brahmanas and Upanishads.
~ jainismreligion founded in the 6th century BC as a revolt against Hinduism; emphasizes asceticism and immortality and transmigration of the soul; denies existence of a perfect or supreme being.
~ sikhismthe doctrines of a monotheistic religion founded in northern India in the 16th century by Guru Nanak and combining elements of Hinduism and Islam.
~ buddhismthe teaching of Buddha that life is permeated with suffering caused by desire, that suffering ceases when desire ceases, and that enlightenment obtained through right conduct and wisdom and meditation releases one from desire and suffering and rebirth.
~ hsuan chiao, taoismpopular Chinese philosophical system based in teachings of Lao-tzu but characterized by a pantheism of many gods and the practices of alchemy and divination and magic.
~ shintoism, shintothe ancient indigenous religion of Japan lacking formal dogma; characterized by a veneration of nature spirits and of ancestors.
~ manichaeanism, manichaeisma religion founded by Manes in the third century; a synthesis of Zoroastrian dualism between light and dark and Babylonian folklore and Buddhist ethics and superficial elements of Christianity; spread widely in the Roman Empire but had largely died out by 1000.
~ mithraicism, mithraismancient Persian religion; popular among Romans during first three centuries a.d..
~ mazdaism, zoroastrianismsystem of religion founded in Persia in the 6th century BC by Zoroaster; set forth in the Zend-Avesta; based on concept of struggle between light (good) and dark (evil).
~ bahaisma religion founded in Iran in 1863; emphasizes the spiritual unity of all humankind; incorporates Christian and Islamic tenets; many adherents live in the United States.; "Bahaism has no public rituals or sacraments and praying is done in private"
~ asian shamanism, shamanisman animistic religion of northern Asia having the belief that the mediation between the visible and the spirit worlds is effected by shamans.
~ shamanismany animistic religion similar to Asian shamanism (especially as practiced by certain Native American tribes).
~ wiccathe polytheistic nature religion of modern witchcraft whose central deity is a mother goddess; claims origins in pre-Christian pagan religions of western Europe.
~ affirmation(religion) a solemn declaration that serves the same purpose as an oath (if an oath is objectionable to the person on religious or ethical grounds).
~ demythologisation, demythologizationthe restatement of a message (as a religious one) in rational terms.
~ beelzebub, devil, lucifer, old nick, prince of darkness, satan, the tempter(Judeo-Christian and Islamic religions) chief spirit of evil and adversary of God; tempter of mankind; master of Hell.
~ brothera male person who is a fellow member (of a fraternity or religion or other group).; "none of his brothers would betray him"
~ conformistsomeone who conforms to established standards of conduct (especially in religious matters).
~ latitudinariana person who is broad-minded and tolerant (especially in standards of religious belief and conduct).
~ numena spirit believed to inhabit an object or preside over a place (especially in ancient Roman religion).
~ noviciate, novitiatethe period during which you are a novice (especially in a religious order).
~ diesuffer spiritual death; be damned (in the religious sense).; "Whosoever..believes in me shall never die"
~ believefollow a credo; have a faith; be a believer.; "When you hear his sermons, you will be able to believe, too"
~ misbelievehold a false or unorthodox belief.
~ worshipshow devotion to (a deity).; "Many Hindus worship Shiva"
~ reincarnate, transmigratebe born anew in another body after death.; "Hindus believe that we transmigrate"
~ free-thinking, latitudinarian, undogmatic, undogmaticalunwilling to accept authority or dogma (especially in religion).
~ cleanritually clean or pure.
~ unclean, impurehaving a physical or moral blemish so as to make impure according to dietary or ceremonial laws.; "unclean meat"; "and the swine...is unclean to you"
~ conforming, conformistadhering to established customs or doctrines (especially in religion).
~ discalceate, discalced, unshod(used of certain religious orders) barefoot or wearing only sandals.; "discalced friars"
~ formalised, formalistic, formalizedconcerned with or characterized by rigorous adherence to recognized forms (especially in religion or art).; "highly formalized plays like `Waiting for Godot'"
~ christianrelating to or characteristic of Christianity.; "Christian rites"
~ protestantof or relating to Protestants or Protestantism.; "Protestant churches"; "a Protestant denomination"
~ calvinist, calvinistic, calvinisticalof or relating to or characteristic of Calvinism or its adherents.
~ jewish-orthodox, orthodoxof or pertaining to or characteristic of Judaism.; "Orthodox Judaism"
~ eastern orthodox, greek orthodox, russian orthodox, orthodoxof or relating to or characteristic of the Eastern Orthodox Church.
~ anglicanof or pertaining to or characteristic of the Anglican church.; "an Anglican bishop"
~ congregationalist, congregationalof or pertaining to or characteristic of a Congregational church.
~ episcopal, episcopalianof or pertaining to or characteristic of the Episcopal church.; "the Episcopal hierarchy"; "married by an Episcopalian minister"
~ revivalisticof or relating to or characterizing revivalism.
~ lutheranof or pertaining to or characteristic of the branch of the Protestant Church adhering to the views of Luther.; "Lutheran doctrines"
~ methodist, wesleyanof or pertaining to or characteristic of the branch of Protestantism adhering to the views of Wesley.; "Methodist theology"
~ mormonof or pertaining to or characteristic of the Mormon Church.; "Mormon leaders"; "the former Mormon practice of polygamy"
~ unitarianof or relating to or characterizing Unitarianism.
~ catechismalof or relating to a catechism summarizing the principles of Christianity.
n. (cognition)2. faith, trustcomplete confidence in a person or plan etc.; "he cherished the faith of a good woman"; "the doctor-patient relationship is based on trust"
~ beliefany cognitive content held as true.
n. (group)3. faith, organized religion, religionan institution to express belief in a divine power.; "he was raised in the Baptist religion"; "a member of his own faith contradicted him"
~ institution, establishmentan organization founded and united for a specific purpose.
~ christian church, churchone of the groups of Christians who have their own beliefs and forms of worship.
~ hebraism, jewish religion, judaismJews collectively who practice a religion based on the Torah and the Talmud.
~ hindooism, hinduismthe religion of most people in India, Bangladesh, Sri Lanka, and Nepal.
~ taoismreligion adhering to the teaching of Lao-tzu.
~ buddhisma religion represented by the many groups (especially in Asia) that profess various forms of the Buddhist doctrine and that venerate Buddha.
~ khalsathe group of initiated Sikhs to which devout orthodox Sikhs are ritually admitted at puberty; founded by the tenth and last Guru in 1699.
~ church of scientology, scientologya new religion founded by L. Ron Hubbard in 1955 and characterized by a belief in the power of a person's spirit to clear itself of past painful experiences through self-knowledge and spiritual fulfillment.
~ shintothe native religion and former ethnic cult of Japan.
~ established churchthe church that is recognized as the official church of a nation.
~ religious order, religious sect, secta subdivision of a larger religious group.
~ cultfollowers of an unorthodox, extremist, or false religion or sect who often live outside of conventional society under the direction of a charismatic leader.
~ cultfollowers of an exclusive system of religious beliefs and practices.
~ canonize, canonise, saintdeclare (a dead person) to be a saint.; "After he was shown to have performed a miracle, the priest was canonized"
~ exorcise, exorcizeexpel through adjuration or prayers.; "exorcise evil spirits"
~ confirmadminister the rite of confirmation to.; "the children were confirmed in their mother's faith"
~ covenantenter into a covenant.
~ redeem, save, deliversave from sins.
n. (act)4. faithloyalty or allegiance to a cause or a person.; "keep the faith"; "they broke faith with their investors"
~ allegiance, commitment, loyalty, dedicationthe act of binding yourself (intellectually or emotionally) to a course of action.; "his long commitment to public service"; "they felt no loyalty to a losing team"
n. (cognition)1. belief, feeling, impression, notion, opiniona vague idea in which some confidence is placed.; "his impression of her was favorable"; "what are your feelings about the crisis?"; "it strengthened my belief in his sincerity"; "I had a feeling that she was lying"
~ idea, thoughtthe content of cognition; the main thing you are thinking about.; "it was not a good idea"; "the thought never entered my mind"
~ presencethe impression that something is present.; "he felt the presence of an evil force"
~ effectan impression (especially one that is artificial or contrived).; "he just did it for effect"
~ first blushat the first glimpse or impression.; "at first blush the idea possesses considerable intuitive appeal but on closer examination it fails"
~ hunch, suspicion, intuitionan impression that something might be the case.; "he had an intuition that something had gone wrong"
n. (cognition)2. notiona general inclusive concept.
~ concept, conception, constructan abstract or general idea inferred or derived from specific instances.
~ mumpsimusa traditional notion that is obstinately held although it is unreasonable.; "he still holds to the old mumpsimus that a woman's place is in the kitchen"
n. (cognition)3. notion, whim, whimsey, whimsyan odd or fanciful or capricious idea.; "the theatrical notion of disguise is associated with disaster in his stories"; "he had a whimsy about flying to the moon"; "whimsy can be humorous to someone with time to enjoy it"
~ idea, thoughtthe content of cognition; the main thing you are thinking about.; "it was not a good idea"; "the thought never entered my mind"
n. (artifact)4. notion(usually plural) small personal articles or clothing or sewing items.; "buttons and needles are notions"
~ articleone of a class of artifacts.; "an article of clothing"
~ ribbonnotion consisting of a narrow strip of fine material used for trimming.
n. (communication)1. conjecture, guess, hypothesis, speculation, supposition, surmisal, surmisea message expressing an opinion based on incomplete evidence.
~ opinion, viewa message expressing a belief about something; the expression of a belief that is held with confidence but not substantiated by positive knowledge or proof.; "his opinions appeared frequently on the editorial page"
~ divinationsuccessful conjecture by unusual insight or good luck.
n. (cognition)2. assumption, supposal, suppositiona hypothesis that is taken for granted.; "any society is built upon certain assumptions"
~ conclusionan intuitive assumption.; "jump to a conclusion"
~ cornerstone, fundament, groundwork, basis, foundation, basethe fundamental assumptions from which something is begun or developed or calculated or explained.; "the whole argument rested on a basis of conjecture"
~ hypothesis, theory, possibilitya tentative insight into the natural world; a concept that is not yet verified but that if true would explain certain facts or phenomena.; "a scientific hypothesis that survives experimental testing becomes a scientific theory"; "he proposed a fresh theory of alkalis that later was accepted in chemical practices"
~ given, presumption, preconditionan assumption that is taken for granted.
~ basic assumption, constatation, self-evident truthan assumption that is basic to an argument.
n. (cognition)3. supposal, suppositionthe cognitive process of supposing.
~ conjecturereasoning that involves the formation of conclusions from incomplete evidence.
~ presuppositionthe act of presupposing; a supposition made prior to having knowledge (as for the purpose of argument).
adv. 1. genuinely, really, trulyin accordance with truth or fact or reality.; "she was now truly American"; "a genuinely open society"; "they don't really listen to us"
adv. 2. actually, reallyin actual fact.; "to be nominally but not actually independent"; "no one actually saw the shark"; "large meteorites actually come from the asteroid belt"
adv. 3. in truth, really, trulyin fact (used as intensifiers or sentence modifiers).; "in truth, moral decay hastened the decline of the Roman Empire"; "really, you shouldn't have done it"; "a truly awful book"
~ intensifier, intensivea modifier that has little meaning except to intensify the meaning it modifies.; "`up' in `finished up' is an intensifier"; "`honestly' in `I honestly don't know' is an intensifier"
adv. 4. rattling, real, really, veryused as intensifiers; `real' is sometimes used informally for `really'; `rattling' is informal.; "she was very gifted"; "he played very well"; "a really enjoyable evening"; "I'm real sorry about it"; "a rattling good yarn"
v. (cognition)1. believeaccept as true; take to be true.; "I believed his report"; "We didn't believe his stories from the War"; "She believes in spirits"
~ understand, inferbelieve to be the case.; "I understand you have no previous experience?"
~ swallowbelieve or accept without questioning or challenge.; "Am I supposed to swallow that story?"
~ buyaccept as true.; "I can't buy this story"
~ believefollow a credo; have a faith; be a believer.; "When you hear his sermons, you will be able to believe, too"
~ acceptconsider or hold as true.; "I cannot accept the dogma of this church"; "accept an argument"
~ rely, trust, swear, bankhave confidence or faith in.; "We can trust in God"; "Rely on your friends"; "bank on your good education"; "I swear by my grandmother's recipes"
~ believe inhave a firm conviction as to the goodness of something.; "John believes in oat bran"
v. (cognition)2. believe, conceive, consider, thinkjudge or regard; look upon; judge.; "I think he is very smart"; "I believe her to be very smart"; "I think that he is her boyfriend"; "The racist conceives such people to be inferior"
~ holdremain committed to.; "I hold to these ideas"
~ pass judgment, evaluate, judgeform a critical opinion of.; "I cannot judge some works of modern art"; "How do you evaluate this grant proposal?"; "We shouldn't pass judgment on other people"
~ rethinkchange one's mind.; "He rethought his decision to take a vacation"
~ thinkdispose the mind in a certain way.; "Do you really think so?"
~ look upon, regard as, repute, take to be, esteem, look on, think oflook on as or consider.; "she looked on this affair as a joke"; "He thinks of himself as a brilliant musician"; "He is reputed to be intelligent"
~ feelhave a feeling or perception about oneself in reaction to someone's behavior or attitude.; "She felt small and insignificant"; "You make me feel naked"; "I made the students feel different about themselves"
~ consider, regard, view, reckon, seedeem to be.; "She views this quite differently from me"; "I consider her to be shallow"; "I don't see the situation quite as negatively as you do"
v. (cognition)3. believe, trustbe confident about something.; "I believe that he will come back from the war"
~ anticipate, expectregard something as probable or likely.; "The meteorologists are expecting rain for tomorrow"
v. (cognition)4. believefollow a credo; have a faith; be a believer.; "When you hear his sermons, you will be able to believe, too"
~ faith, religion, religious beliefa strong belief in a supernatural power or powers that control human destiny.; "he lost his faith but not his morality"
~ believeaccept as true; take to be true.; "I believed his report"; "We didn't believe his stories from the War"; "She believes in spirits"
~ misbelievehold a false or unorthodox belief.
v. (cognition)5. believecredit with veracity.; "You cannot believe this man"; "Should we believe a publication like the National Enquirer?"
~ credithave trust in; trust in the truth or veracity of.
n. (cognition)1. attentiveness, heed, paying attention, regardpaying particular notice (as to children or helpless people).; "his attentiveness to her wishes"; "he spends without heed to the consequences"
~ attending, attentionthe process whereby a person concentrates on some features of the environment to the (relative) exclusion of others.
~ advertence, advertencythe process of being heedful.
v. (social)2. heed, listen, mindpay close attention to; give heed to.; "Heed the advice of the old men"
~ obeybe obedient to.