A transitive verb is a verb that accepts one or more objects. This contrasts with intransitive verbs, which do not have objects. ... An example of a ditransitive verb in English is the verb to give, which may feature a subject, an indirect object, and a direct object: John gave Mary the book.
A transitive verb is a verb that accepts one or more objects. This contrasts with intransitive verbs, which do not have objects. Transitivity is traditionally thought a global property of a clause, by which activity is transferred from an agent to a patient.
Subject: a person or thing that is being discussed, described, or dealt with.
Transitive Verb: First, it is an action verb, expressing a doable activity like kick, want, paint, write, eat, clean, etc. Second, it must have a direct object, something or someone who receives the action of the verb.
Direct Object: a noun phrase denoting a person or thing that is the recipient of the action of a transitive verb.
Indirect Object: a noun phrase referring to someone or something that is affected by the action of a transitive verb.