While the God-world relationship is panentheistic, God is not an exception to metaphysical rules but “their chief exemplification,” the supreme actual entity, the ultimate instance of creativity. While God is the only nontemporal entity, God is also temporally affected by the world like any actual entity. As an actual entity, God is dipolar, but as a reverse image of other actual entities: God begins with the mental pole while others begin with the physical pole. Whitehead calls God’s mental pole the primordial nature, and the physical pole the consequent nature. The consequent nature everlastingly prehends the world, experiencing the good and bad, which in turn changes the way in which God’s primordial nature orders the eternal objects and acts through the initial aim. God’s preservation of every occasion in its subjective immediacy within the consequent nature is its ‘objective immortality.’ For Whitehead, this conscious divine preservation of values in their immediacy solves the problem of meaninglessness. Even evil can be preserved in God after being transformed and integrated into a unified satisfaction. After this, every perfected actuality in the consequent nature affects the initial aim and thus passes back into the world to be prehended by new occasions. Cobb points out that this interactive relationship between the world and God is taken for granted in the Bible.