I've uploaded two more examples to help illustrate interpreting photographic exposure using sensitometric exposure. The first example shows how the discrepancy between the Zone System's aim negative density range and the ISO's aim negative density range is less a difference in system parameters and more about how the curve is interpreted. The Zone System doesn't factor in flare in the interpretation and instead uses a higher aim NDR. The ISOR method factors in flare, effectively reducing the illuminance range from the subject and consequently producing a smaller aim negative density range. Both methods will produce a negative with the same contrast index, but only one represents "reality" and only one works in relation with the ISO paper testing method. But I believe this is an excellent example about importance between sensitometric exposure and photographic exposure and understanding the difference when interpreting the data.

The other example shows the theoretical matching of the negative to the paper from a various subject luminance ranges. It's theoretical because it uses a fixed flare model yet flare tends to increase with higher luminance ranges and decrease with lower luminance ranges. However, it does illustrate the application of photographic exposure with sensitometric data (exposure). Determining the appropriate curve CI to luminance range that matched the paper LER was done using the equation CI = Negative Density Range / (Subject Luminance Range - Flare).