The SEP article on tropes discusses this notion of "piles" of tropes. The PI stands for primitivist individuation of tropes, meaning their individuation admits of no informative analysis or explanation. On that view, nothing prevents one from assigning multiple exactly similar tropes to the same object, which is metaphysically redundant and makes no empirical difference:
In defense of PI, its proponents now point to a special case of piling, called ‘pyramiding’ (an example being a 5 kg object consisting of five 1 kg tropes). Pyramiding does seem genuinely possible. Yet, if piling is ruled out, so is pyramiding (Ehring 2011: 87ff.; cf. also Armstrong 1997: 64f.; Daly 1997: 155). According to Schaffer, this is fine. For, although admittedly not quite as objectionable as other types of piling (which he calls ‘stacking’), pyramiding faces a serious problem with predication: if admitted, it will be true of the 5 kg object that “[i]t has the property of weighing 1 kg” (Schaffer 2001: 254). Against this, Ehring has pointed out that to say of the 5 kg object that “[i]t has the property of weighing 1 kg” is at most pragmatically odd, and that, even if this oddness is regarded as unacceptable, to avoid it would not require the considerable complication of one’s theory of predication imagined by Schaffer (Ehring 2011: 88–91).
Suppose that A exists by having at least one existence-trope. However, if there are demioperations, then A has at least two demiexistence-tropes (two 1-demiexistence tropes, compared to one 0-demiexistence trope being a full existence-trope proper), then four 2-demiexistence tropes, and so on and on, until it would have uncountably many, one for every real-numbered subquantum of unity in the interval (0, 1].
The number of r-demiexistence tropes, then, would be at least 2ℕ = ℝ, but then could we imagine objects having degrees of existence based on variations in either (A) the size of ℝ under various forcings or axioms or (B) the intended range of possible division for the general notion of demiexistence? So to say, imagine that one's personal copy of ℝ was set to ℵ24, whereas someone else's was set to ℵ1192. Would the one person have a larger amount of existence than the other? Or if someone's existence could be separated directly into X > ℝ parts, so that the number of demiexistence tropes they sustain (and are sustained by) is greater than ℝ: would that be equivalent to having a greater degree of existence?