By what means is the qualified verb within a catenative construction made clear? More specifically, I am wondering how one should write a catenative clause including an adverb, so as to ensure clarity with respect to which verb the adverb is modifying. As a general rule in Latin, an adverb immediately precedes the verb that it qualifies (of course, we all know what happens with respect to "general rules" in the hands of a writer like, for instance, Cicero). Does that general rule fully provide the rationale for this, or are there other ways to make which clausal verb is being qualified by the adverb clear? For instance, if I were to write Amo profunde cogitare, is it entirely clear from the fact that profunde immediately precedes cogitare, that I intend to say "I love to think deeply", as opposed to "I profoundly love to think"? What other considerations, if there are any, may apply to this concern? Thanks much.