As you know, "too" is usually placed at the end of a sentence and it refers to the subject of the sentence. So far so good.
But many times, we need to refer to other parts of sentences (eg object, verb, place etc). For instance: "James ate an apple in the car yesterday, too"
As we know, the "too" in this sentence refers to James(because it is the subject) and emphasizes that "Amongst other people who ate an apple, there was James"
But as I said, what I want to do is to refer to the other elements in this sentence; "the apple, in the car, yesterday, to eat."
So can I change the location of "too" in the sentence to refer to the other elements. For instance can I use "too" in the following ways:
1-James ate, too, an apple in the car yesterday. (I want to emphasize that James did many actions yesterday. And among those actions he did the action of "eating")
2-James ate an apple, too, in the car yesterday. (I want to emphasize that James ate many things yesterday. And among those was an "apple")
3-James ate an apple in the car, too, yesterday.(I want to emphasize that James ate an apple in another place and he ate one "in the the car")
4-James ate an apple in the car, yesterday, too.(I want to emphasize that James ate an apple other days and he did the same yesterday)
By the way, I know that in the 4th sentence, "too" would naturally refer to the subject, as it always does. And I also know that other locations of the "too" in 1, 2, 3 would not be acceptable.
So, my question is if I can't use "too" as shown in the above 1,2,3 locations, how can we use English to refer to whatever element of a sentence we would like to refer to, regardless of it being "a subject, verb, object, place, etc"