perform, carry out) usually takes its place as a transitive operator; and either gene or habe do for the passive construction. Thus with scholo (instruction) we have:

acte scholo Y de Z = teach Y about Z
gene scholo de Z = learn Z, study Z (= get instruction about Z)
gene scholo ex Y = be taught by Y (= get instruction from Y)

Thus the formula for acte couplets is: X performs the action on Y. If an amplifier stands for an action (see p. 19) and its product, we can use either date or acte; e.g. with vesto (covering) we can use:

acte vesto Y = cover Y
date vesto Y = cover Y

For the special class of verbs which signify acts of human communication, we can always replace (464) acte by (468) dicte (say, tell, express) as a transitive operator in the sense defined above. The formula is: X communicates the message to Y. Thus with monito (counsel, advice, warning) we have:

dicte monito Y = warn Y, advise Y
habe (or gene) monito ex Y = be warned by Y, be advised by Y

In conformity with the rule of priority (p. 36) the analytical resolution of verbs prescribed above involves a departure from the customary English word-order, as illustrated by the use of the qualifier mega (much, big):

gene mega credito ex Y = borrow heavily from Y (i.e. get a big loan from Y)
date mega credito Y = lend Y a lot

In the last it would be equally consistent with the transitive use of date as an operator— though longer— to say:

date credito Y de mega re = give a loan of much to Y

This would be the normal construction when there are two objects:

date credito Y de Z = lend Z to Y

In an operative construction (480) tene (keep, conserve) is also transitive, i.e. a tene amplifier couplet signifies conserving the state specified by the amplifier on behalf of Y (the object which follows):

tene immuno Y = guard Y, protect Y (keep Y safe)