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.

VerboidSubjectDirect ObjectIndirect Object
(preceded by
acouste hearer  stimulus
acte performer  performance   victim
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
esthe person
facte maker  product
gene receiver  acquisition
habe possessor  what is possessed
kine mover
mote motive agent (mover)  what is moved   destination
perde loser  what is lost
reacte what reacts  stimulus
stimule exciting agent  response
tene keeper  what is kept
tracte motive agent (remover)  what is removed
vise seer  stimulus

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.