Definitions for "Time Division"
Process of determining the value of an interval week based upon the season.
A way of classifying interval weeks as according to value, time division breaks all the weeks in a given year down into three distinct categories: high demand, medium demand, and low demand. Whereas resorts in tropical locations with a pleasant climate year-round can boast of high demand throughout the year, other resorts located elsewhere experience seasonal fluctuations of demand. For example, one can expect to pay much less for a timeshare on Cape Cod during the winter months. However, during the summer, the price will increase along with the demand. See "season", above, for the color-coded classifications used by RCI and II (which have since been assimilated into the universal language of timeshare).
A system of establishing the value of a timeshare week typically based upon season. For example: a week 3 (Mid January) purchased at a New England beach resort would not hold the same value as a mid-summer week at the same resort due to the fact that the season in January is not conducive to vacationing on the beach. Time divisions are expressed as high time or red time meaning prime time, white time or medium time meaning medium desirability, or blue time or low time meaning the least desirable time. Some resorts, in locations such as Hawaii, consider all weeks as prime time since their tropical climate permits pleasant vacations throughout the calendar year. Additionally, many resorts offer year-round activities, often referred to as four season resorts, in which the owner may participate in a variety of seasonal activities. Other factors that affect the interval week's desirability are holidays and special local events.
Keywords:  trading, size, power, unit
Trading Power Unit Size