You've read right, I meant a suffix that "detransitivizes" the verb if that has any sense at all. Bear with me, what I mean is that all Kareyku verbs are naturally transitive or ditransitive, but what if you need an intransitive verb? Well, you would use this crafty suffix to reduce the arguments to zero. The suffix, of course, takes all evidentials (and it will) and transitions, its form is an -l- inserted before the corresponding transition and we can see some examples:
We have our always useful verb qappa- "eat", normally we would use a transition;
qappata, he eats
But this actually means literally "he eats (something)", it implies that he's eating something, like a fish, meat, vegetables (yeah, right!) or something. When we use this suffix, though, we get;
qappalta, he eats
In this other case I'm just stating that he eats. It can mean "he eats (everyday)" or "he eats" (i.e. "he can eat"), it means all the other uses that are intransitive. So for example;
kolto marilta, he comes here
Of course we can inflect it for time, so one would treat the -ta as a normal transition, thus;
kolto marilten, he didn't come here
pokolto marilteyos, he shall come home
We can even further inflect it for the desiderative form:
taro mariltaltech, "father doesn't want to come"
Let's leave the entry with a final weird sentence:
pole nakem lau lopalkas, "I live on top of a great tree"