For an author, the basic score is sometimes frustrating, as it doesn't provide the three-part nuances that a review lets me use. For example, the story, A Girl Named Blowjob by Steven Seven, is clearly marked with warnings about its themes, many of which, such as extreme dominance, pain, and scat, squick me. Those make for a very low "appeal" for me, but not the lowest. The lowest would be ungrammatical, badly spelled squicking. [Buttgasm? Really!]
When I read the story to understand how well the author addressed those themes, as well as his assumption about synthetic sex objects in a world that he defines, I have to say that he does better with what he says he will do.
Yes, his female protagonist exemplifies a "...brainwashe[d] and reprograms them into ideal sex slaves who perfectly match his personal desires. He makes them want what he wants them to want. The women he synthesizes himself using genetic engineering and biotechnology are pre-programmed from the start to the Master’s exacting specifications. "
I wouldn't want such a slave. In the real world, I regret that I've known some otherwise wonderful women whose needs for submission and pain were things that I could not meet.
But if these are your fantasies, the author expresses them well (technical rating). It's more stream of consciousness than intricately (plot)ted.