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Sensory response is fairly similar for most people to regular things like the taste of peach, smell of grass, or the touch of a spiny cactus. But if the association has consequence attached such as a sentimental keep sake or family photographs, sensory reaction can become enhanced.

Emotion is defined as the alteration of present sensory experience by Association which contains Consequential Value. The Dyadic Authoritative Comparative represents an archetypal, hierarchical system of instructions for the assignment of Consequential Value to any given state or entity. The Antipodal Associative Paradigm is the associative reflection of this structure which affects the emotional sensory response. The taste of the apple was assessed as some degree between good and bad or sweet and bitter. If one loses a dime, it is low on the scale of worth and it may not matter, and thus there is not much sensory response.

Since different people value different things, emotional response varies from person to person and the individual who is not particularly attached to anything may not show a lot of emotion. But if the dime is very rare and a collectors item, high on the scale of consequence and of great value and worth to the individual, the loss will probably provoke a strong sensory or what is defined here as emotional response.

The worth and consequence of the individual is assessed as some degree between the negative attributes of the Antithetical Matrix as entities absent any Consequence, and the positive and superior attributes of either the Metaphysical Ideal as elite Consequence, or the Extra Mundane Authority as God. In terms of human relations, the attributes of the Antithetical Matrix as the negative pole, is equivalent to the Untouchable Class.