Thanks for the reply! I was thinking again last night about this, and I developed a hypothesis about this. I wonder if the relationship between the dependent pairs relates to where energy flows, or perhaps relates to some sort of causality. So, energy flows from the external Universe into the internal Psychology, which would be an Internal flow of energy. However, the other dependent pair is the opposite. Energy from the internal Mind flows into the external Physics, creating an External flow of energy. I'm still thinking about exactly why this would be the case, but it seems to relate to companion pairs being internal or external, while dependent pairs would represent the internal or external flow of energy.
The reason I was wondering about this is because I was mapping my throughlines in the book I am writing by sequence. I wanted to know what thematic focus each sequence would have. At first, I only knew of external, internal, dynamic, or static focuses, so I wondered about the dependent relationships. While I understand the trap that the Dramatica theory can become once a person invests too much time and energy into the extremely fine details, I suspected this would give me a bit of guidance with the sequences of my story I am yet unsure of.
However, would these relationships of a quad still contain these characteristics of the dynamic, companion, and static relationships at the variation level, or of other non-class levels? Isn't it that each level of type, variation, etc. have the skew of the above class, type, etc. on them, which changes them and eventually leads to differently ordered elements per class, which would cause the same relationships to occur in each quad, due to in being in relation to whatever the quad was begotten from? This could make some instances where there may seem to be contradiction, such as the elements being misordered, but in relation to what their quad was created from this should not be a problem.
Also, thank you for the other insight! I didn't know about each scene having an outcome and judgment. Although, I suspect that your spatial and temporal analysis of the dependent pairs would just be the same as the dynamic and static characteristics they already have, as one relates to a state and the other to the passing of time, which inevitably causes change.