The divalent verbs are called transitive, and these require an object to complete its meaning. It is possible to elide this object if it is obvious or irrelevant. The subject is the agent, and the object is the patient.
The unmarked argument structure is as follows: the oblique arguments for these are the same as for kinetic verbs, i.e.:ablativesource, dativedestination, and direction with pa. As for the core arguments, the agent of the movement is the subject, and the patient being moved is the object.
These are motive verbs focussing on movement to the destination.
The agent may be moved into the dative position, since it is identical to the destination.
An animate source may be swapped with the patient, i.e.: the ablative becoming an object and vice versa.
These act like the transitive counterpart of the adjectival verbs, i.e.: the patient as the subject, the cause in ablative and the experiencer in dative. The additional object, which makes these transitive, is an abstract noun that refers to a quality or attribute, or an inanimate noun that refers to an actual substance or energy being released. The precise verb is chosen by whether the ‘radiation’ is physical or subtle in nature.
These verbs can also be used to signify the patients resemblance to something else. In this case, the other item or person is governed by the adposition kakas.