(redirected from disaggregates)
Related to disaggregates: reassign, undeterred, stirred up


v. dis·ag·gre·gat·ed, dis·ag·gre·gat·ing, dis·ag·gre·gates
To divide into constituent parts.
To break up or break apart.

dis·ag′gre·ga′tion n.
dis·ag′gre·ga′tive adj.
American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fifth Edition. Copyright © 2016 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. All rights reserved.


1. to separate from a group or mass
2. to divide into parts
ˌdisaggreˈgation n
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014
References in periodicals archive ?
"Forecasting Economic Aggregates by Disaggregates." Working Paper No.
This paper considers whether the predictive advantage of disaggregate models remains when forecasting subnational data.
For example, Hendry and Hubrich (2006) use disaggregate models to form forecasts for aggregate variables.
Three econometric models are used: the Chow and Lin (1971) model that disaggregates the level of GDP; and the Fernandez (1981) and Litterman (1983) models that disaggregate changes in GDP.
Burlington schools use Century Consultants' Star_Base School Suite, a Web-based student information management system, and Star_Insight, a data mining tool which disaggregates information.
"And you really do need good tools to disaggregate data," says Jaanne Tice, city of Burlington Public School District technology coordinator.
However, the audit guide states that even if a preparer disaggregates this information for evaluation purposes, the auditor should not establish more than one opinion unit for the aggregate opinion unit.
Disk arrays become 'dumb' again as the intelligence disaggregates into the appliances, causing further commoditization of disk.
The Department, on the other hand, disaggregates the cluster into its constituent parts.
The Department, on the other hand, at least since 1986, has rejected the cluster and it disaggregates the product market into its constituent parts.
Among them are that (1) the cost of responding to these attacks is unpredictable and the existence of known application costs facilitates mergers; (2) the banking agencies will appear less arbitrary in always using the cluster; and (3) consideration of the costs and benefits of the alternatives favor rejecting these protests: the costs on the applicant and on the banking agency to respond to the protest outweigh any benefit to the public because the Department disaggregates the cluster and the chances that a banking agency will require greater divestitures than the Department, while not zero, are certainly small.