object and is not at all comparable to the Basic English operator make. Constructions with facte and its material object do, however, cover the meaning of many Aryan verbs:
|facte u texti||= weave (make a fabric)|
|facte u domi||= build (make a house)|
From what has gone before it follows that the meaning we give the terms direct and indirect object depends on whether we are using a verboid literally (without an amplifier) or operatively (with a postposited amplifier). As used literally, we may summarise our use of the terms subject and object as in the table below. The particle a(d) always precedes the indirect object.
|Verboid||Subject||Direct Object||Indirect Object|
|balle||motive agent (sender)||what is moved||destination|
|date||giver||what is given||recipient|
|detecte||finder||what is found|||
|dicte||speaker||what is said||audience|
|habe||possessor||what is possessed|||
|mote||motive agent (mover)||what is moved||destination|
|perde||loser||what is lost|||
|tene||keeper||what is kept|||
|tracte||motive agent (remover)||what is removed|||
Operative couplets as listed below do not take an indirect object preceded by a(d). The indirect object of the equivalent Aryan verb is a word preceded by pro (on behalf of), anti (against), or the empty particle de (with respect to). The following table, in which X is subject and Y object, summarizes operative constructions with amplifiers.