The Radial Acceleration Relation (RAR) shows a strong correlation between two accelerations associated to galaxy rotation curves. The relation between these accelerations is given by a nonlinear function which depends on an acceleration scale $a_\dagger$. Some have interpreted this as an evidence for a gravity model, such as Modified Newtonian Dynamics (MOND), which posits a fundamental acceleration scale $a_0$ common to all the galaxies. However, it was later shown, using Bayesian inference, that this seems not to be the case: the $a_0$ credible intervals for individual galaxies were not found to be compatible among themselves. This type of test is a fundamental test for MOND as a theory for gravity, since it directly evaluates its basic assumption and this using the data that most favor MOND: galaxy rotation curves. Here we improve upon the previous analyses by introducing a more robust method to assess the compatibility between the credible intervals, in particular without Gaussian approximations. We directly estimate, using a Monte Carlo simulation, that the existence of a fundamental acceleration is incompatible with the data at more than $5\sigma$. We also consider quality cuts in order to show that our results are robust against outliers. In conclusion, the new analysis further supports the claim that the acceleration scale found in the RAR is an emergent quantity.