had not only no problems but actually profited from the policies geared to support them.
In communist societies, that number would be closer to 100% in theory. Of course, in practice, it was always different.
recognized full blooded member of the Volk you could even dare to voice disagreements
That is hardly qualifies as an disagreement. Even the Nazis were smart enough to understand that forcing people into commiting mass executions was not a good idea, and they could afford to be lenient because there were always those who prefered working in a KZ to fighting at the Eastern Front. Aside from that, any dissent was ruthlessly squashed.
You can't discuss that away.
The point is that the NS regime was far more brutal in its' oppression than the communist regime succeeding. They executed any ringleader before there was even a chance of an uprising forming. The Volksgerichtshof alone sentenced more than 5000 people to death. Compare that to the number of political executions in the DDR. The Monday demonstrations would have never happened if the SED had rounded up all those who prepared those gatherings and executed them.
My original point was that you would likely be safer living in a communist dystopia than in a NS dystopia, because in the former you can limit your risk of being killed if you stay completely out of politics and never voice any criticism. Under a NS regime, you could still be killed if you were born with certain (real or perceived) disabilities, factors which are completely outside of your control.
I also stated that Communist theory has a bit more intellectual gravitas than NS, because unlike the latter, Communism is not based on completely absurd and unscientific observations. Karl Marx is to this day credited for first understanding the importance of material factors in the advancement of history. It all falls apart once he disregards an important anthropological absolute in human history: Namely that humans always tend to form capitalist societies, and thus the goal of forming a communist society is doomed from the start. Still better than the - even by the scientific standards of the time - laughably absurd invention of human races.
40% National Socialism to Communism (10%)
It is a bit more complicated than that. Many Germans had - from our point of view - a rather strange attitude towards Communism. Communism was heavily associated with Bolshewism and Russia, and by 1949, Germans had been exposed to 30 years of anti Bolshevik propaganda, starting with the Russian Revolution, not to mention the war and occupation. However socialist ideas were still very popular, as evidenced by the fact that the SPD - which was in theory still a socialist party - came in second place during the election. Many socialists believed firmly in Marxist theories, but decried the SU as "red-painted fascists" for perverting everything socialism stood for (which to be fair, they kinda did). Schumacher, the leader of the SPD is a very good example of a socialist who was also a firm anti-bolshevik.