Let $M(\mathbb{R})$ be the set of all matrices (of any size) over $\mathbb{R}$. Let $v : M(\mathbb{R}) \rightarrow \mathbb{R}$ be a function which satisfies the following 5 properties:

If $\mathbf{a}$ is an $n \times 1$ matrix, then $v(\mathbf{a}) = \max \mathbf{a}$ where $\max \mathbf{a}$ denotes the maximum entry in $\mathbf{a}$.

$v(A^T) = -v(-A)$.

If $\mathbf{a}$ is a convex combination of $\mathbf{a}_1,\dots,\mathbf{a}_k$, then $$v([\mathbf{a} ~ \mathbf{a}_1 ~ \cdots ~ \mathbf{a}_k]) = v([\mathbf{a}_1 ~ \cdots ~ \mathbf{a}_k])$$ where $[\mathbf{a}_1 ~ \cdots ~ \mathbf{a}_k]$ denotes the matrix with columns $\mathbf{a}_1,\dots,\mathbf{a}_k$.

If $a \geq 0$ and $B$ is the matrix with the same dimensions as a $A$ but with every entry equal to $b \in \mathbb{R}$, then $$v(a A + B) = a v(A) + b.$$

$v$ is continuous. That is, if $A, B$ are two matrices of the same dimensions, then for every $\epsilon > 0$ there is a $\delta > 0$ such that $$| v(A + \delta B) - v(A) | < \epsilon.$$

The value of a two person zero sum matrix game is one example of such a function. The question is this: can you provide a second example of such a function $v$?