The elaboration of truth examines the intentions to determine whether the free act can accomplish its beinggood by the good done, or whether evil can deprive or fail such moral realization.
When the conscience becomes dependent on truth, it marks the limits of autonomy and forms duty by constituting the person as freely and morally determined for good.
Scheler seeks the sense of dependency that makes the truth entering consciousness and influencing the experience which is analyzed by the intellect; thus the conscience knows the moral value of the act and lives the experience of true and duty, as well as the sense of moral uncertainty and false conscience.
The search for truth manifests and justifies moral norms with convincing values because the goods, which one obeys for, turn out to be true; that makes alive in the conscience the responsibility for one's own actions, which the values rise from; therefore, forming a watching conscience for duty is a mature and responsible response to moral values.
To avoid conditions on freedom, Kant leaves aside the relations with the Creator and the experience of natural law written in the conscience; a mature conscience infers norms and, without contradicting itself in duty, the person is free to act or abstain. A moral conscience accepts the recognized values, which call to the responsibility of being realized in goodness.