disaggregate

(redirected from disaggregating)

dis·ag·gre·gate

 (dĭs-ăg′rĭ-gāt′)
v. dis·ag·gre·gat·ed, dis·ag·gre·gat·ing, dis·ag·gre·gates
v.tr.
To divide into constituent parts.
v.intr.
To break up or break apart.

dis·ag′gre·ga′tion n.
dis·ag′gre·ga′tive adj.

disaggregate

(dɪsˈæɡrɪˌɡeɪt)
vb
1. to separate from a group or mass
2. to divide into parts
ˌdisaggreˈgation n
References in periodicals archive ?
The group will work to iron out the challenges and opportunities of sex disaggregating data for banks.
Dell is fundamentally changing the nature of the networking business, and this partnership with Cumulus Networks represents a definitive step towards disaggregating hardware and software, said JR Rivers, co- founder and CEO of Cumulus Networks.
The truth is that we can sweep issues of disparities under the carpet by not disaggregating our data.
As Figure 5 shows, the results for disaggregating at the MSA level are broadly consistent with those for the state data.
In fact, when disaggregating by regions and industry groups, less than one-eighth of the decline in the variance of GDP growth is due to declines in variances of the regions and industry groups.
By disaggregating applications into their constituent components of services, scheduling can become much more dynamic and load balancing more effective.
Department of Education claims this discrepancy is due to the fact that many schools base their scores on averages, instead of disaggregating data.
The studies focus on the national politics of accountability; state, local, and international evidence regarding the effects of high-stakes accountability; and topics such as charter school performance and the consequences of disaggregating data by students' race and ethnicity.
6 of the GASB's Comprehensive Implementation Guide 2003, which advises preparers to consider disaggregating the remaining fund information for purposes of materiality evaluations.
In its reviews of periodic filings, and in particular on segment reporting, the Securities and Exchange Commission has asserted that in many cases companies were not disaggregating information appropriately -- partly stemming from the reluctance that some have to lay out all of the information because they may be providing some sensitive information that could hurt the company economically.
Combined with information from the 5-year economic census on health service industries (with detailed information on hospital revenue sources) and with newly developed data from Medicare Cost Reports, these sources will be useful for disaggregating hospital and physician expenditures estimates.
By disaggregating economic performance into industries and by charting fluctuations, Green deftly reconciles evidence of overall economic growth with that of decline in specific sectors and periods.