All the verbs you gave were from the past, so the verb (in Tagalog) did not change. The double pronoun included kata/Kita has largely disappeared from the Manila dialect. It has survived in other Tagalog dialects, especially those that have spoken in rural areas. However, kita is used to replace the pronoun sequence [verb] ko ikaw (I [verb] it). Examples: medyo mataba (a little greasy), malakas nang bahagya (slightly strong), malakas-lakas (a little strong), matabang nang kaunti (a little insipid) There are two (or more) special negative forms for common verbs: Hindé denies verbs and equations. It is sometimes charged with “d.” Ligatures (pang-angkop) are particles that connect/connect modifiers (such as adjectives and adverbs) and words that change them. There are three ligatures in total. Information is contained in the marks of agreement (i.e. the person, the number, the sex, etc.)? This sagging process can also be used in sentences to account for the order of the verb`s beginning words in tagalog. In the thematic analysis, it says: “The subject drops from Spec, TP and is limited to a projection-dominated TP projection.”  If we use the example of (2) Nagbigay ang lalaki ng libro sa babae. and lowering the applied subject, we would see the syntactic structure in (13a). If we reduced the ang lalaki theme to an intermediate position within the Vice President, we would be able to get an order of words while satisfying the lowering of the themes.  This can be seen in (13b).
Does Tagalog have a verb-subject chord? What are the morphological forms for at least one paradigm (i.e. a verb with a tension/aspect)? In the thematic analysis, it says: “The subject falls from Spec, TP and is limited to a TP projection dominated by projection.”  If we use the example of (2) Nagbigay ang lalaki ng libro sa babae. and lower the applied subject, we would see the syntactic structure in (13a). If we reduced the ang lalaki subject to an intermediate position within the vice-president, we would be able to obtain an order of words while satisfying the lowering of the subjects.  This can be seen in (13b). In this construction (ay-inverson), the “ay” appears between the front component and the rest of the clause. The front component of the construction contains cracks and adverbs. Example (8) – (11) shows the reverse form of sentences in the examples above. Change, qualify, clarify or limit other elements in a compositional structure. They are optional grammatical elements, but they change the meaning of the element they change in a certain way. The central feature of verbs in Tagalog and other Filipino languages is the triggering system, often called voice or focus.
 In this system, the thematic relationship (agent, patient or other oblique relationships – location, direction, etc.) of the name marked by the direct case particle is encoded in the verb. Tagalog is a slightly curved tongue. Pronouns are curved for number and verbs, for focus, appearance and voice. The appearance of the verb indicates the progressivity of the verb. It indicates whether the action took place, will take place or will take place. Tagalog verbs are conjugated for time with appearance rather than tension.   In (8) and (11), the front component is the subject. On the other side, in (9), the front component is the object. Another example of an earlier component in tagalog is the wh rate. sentences contain questions that begin with: who, what, where, when, why and how.