Definitions for "Disaggregation"
The separation of an aggregate body into its component parts.
This does not usually refer to “undoing” the process of aggregating two or more indicators together into an index. Rather, it refers to breaking down a single indicator into subgroups of geographic or demographic variables. For example, instead of simply stating that 15% of people in your city live in poverty, you might break down the population by age, ethnicity or neighborhood of residence.
The process of breaking data into smaller subsets in order to more closely analyze student performance. Disaggregation is an analysis tool that enables a school district to determine whether there is equity on outcomes measures: whether different groups of students are performing similarly on the outcomes.
The breaking up of the traditional electric utility structure from a totally bundled service to an a la carte service. See also DIVESTITURE and FUNCTIONAL UNBUNDLING.
Does NOT mean privatisation. It simply means the breaking up of a large organisation into smaller units. In this case, it is the creation of four separate business units – Generation, Networks, Retail and Regional Power – out of the existing Western Power structure. These business units will remain State-owned.
The functional separation of the vertically integrated utility into smaller, individually owned business units (i.e., generation, dispatch/control, transmission, distribution). The terms "deintegration", "disintegration" and "delamination" are sometimes used to mean the same thing. (See also Divestiture.)
Keywords:  multiproject, fare, nih, warrant, did
Selection by an NIH institute for funding of one or two research projects from a multiproject (P series or U19) grant application, although the parent grant did not fare well enough in initial peer review to warrant an award.
The splitting of a spectrum license into two or more licenses of fewer frequencies.
In geographically licensed services, the acquisition of a part of a licensee's allotted spectrum by another entity. For example, a PCS licensee with 30 MHz of spectrum could disaggregate 10 MHz to another entity. (See Assignment and Partitioning.)
The process by which a group of soil particles, formerly behaving mechanically as a unit, are broken down into discrete particles.