Adv & adj
Lope limits adjective strings to three members, apparently. I don’t know where he got this nor whether he is serious. He does have (but does not develop) the notion of adjective types and “logical” order. I’m not sure tp has this or what it is, if it does. I use English classes and order just out of habit. The determiners: numbers, possessives, ’ni’, do usually go at the end, but can be moved forward if the end gets a little heavy (which Lope has made sure won’t happen, apparently). They can also occur in any combination with the others: “these five goats of mine” “five of these goats of mine” “my five of these goats” and so on. But these may not be possible given only three adjectives. He does talk about selecting things -- a process -- but says little about the context in which it occurs (apparently prelinguistic, but not obviously).
So far, Lope lives up to billing as being more restrictive than pu or Pije and less clear. He also has that odd comma, which doesn’t fit anybodies ideas -- except an occasional bad translator’s. I actually had a flash about that. If you hold that every predicate has to begin with a verb (somehow defined and fixed for each word) then a predicate which appears to begin with a noun, say (defined like the verbs), is indeed missing a verb and to make it grammatical it has to be supplied with an invisible one. This has a certain tidiness as compared to the usual position that tp words don’t belong to a particular part of speech except for translation purposes and that any kind of word can begin a predicate.
Confusion of words and things and concept: There are many words not in tp. Translation: there are many concepts that do not have a single direct one-word translation in tp. This kind of muddle is common here.