All of those phrases I listed are from the various notes sections of The Connected Discourses of the Buddha
by Venerable Bhikku Bodhi. I don't see anywhere in the book where he explains the meaning of these terms. Here are some full sentences with the examples of the terms I am interested in underlined and bolded:
Spk offers no help, but I take panassa to be an aorist
I think Ee is correct in retaining dittha; in Se and Be the word is taken as a past participle and is represented as neuter
dittham, but here it seems to function idiomatically with the meaning "lucky" or "splendid".
Be and Ee have bhattassa, but bhattu is genitive
of bhattar, the relavant noun here (not bhatta).
Spk glosses with tajjitam, sutajjitam, and says the meaning is sujitam, "well conquered," udu and sudu being mere indeclinables
Spk-pt lends further support to this reading by glossing bojjha with bodhito and explaining it as an ablative
At this point, I think that these words come from grammar and linguistics. Is there any such book or author or resource where these enigmatic terms are clearly explained with examples? I sure didn't learn these kinds of words in school!
Then the Lord said to the monks: 'Now, monks, I declare to you: all conditioned things are of a nature to decay - strive on untiringly.' These were the Tathagata's last words.
-DN 16, trans. Maurice Walshe
'Whatever should be done, bhikkhus, by a compassionate teacher out of compassion for his disciples, desiring their welfare, that I have done for you. These are the feet of trees, bhikkhus, these are empty huts. Meditate, bhikkhus, do not be negligent, lest you regret it later. This is our instruction to you.'
-SN 43.1, trans. Ven. Bhikkhu Bodhi