"At this point, however, we must refer to the precise difference between these two complementary instances, common sense and good sense. For while common sense is the norm of identity from the point of view of the pure Self and the form of the unspecified object which corresponds to it, good sense is the norm of distribution from the point of view of the empirical selves and the object qualified as this or that kind of thing (which is why it is considered to be universally distributed)." [p.169]
Examples of common sense are not that difficult to come by. For a concept like "market" the extension might (or might not) include farmers' markets, shopping markets, buying and selling in some kind of wholesale markets, stock markets, and so on. And, of course, all sorts of games can be played by assuming one kind of reference while actually employing another. But examples of good sense can't really be just any kind of attribute or consequence of the concept. They have to be assumed, unquestionable, and taken as universal. Donald MacKenzie (in in An Engine, Not a Camera: How Financial Models Shape Markets) provides an example of good sense with regard to at least on kind of "market".
"Some are convinced that markets are sources of human freedom and prosperity; others believe markets to be damaging generators of alienation, exploitation and impoverishment. [p. 25]"