# Divisor

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## Divisor

Used in construction of stock indices. Suppose there 10 stocks in an index, each worth \$10 and the index is at 100. Now suppose that one of the stocks must be replaced with another stock that is worth \$20. If no adjustment is made to the divisor, the total value of the index would be110 after the swapping. yet there should be no increase in value because nothing has happened other than switching the two constituents. The solution is to change the divisor; in this case from 1.00 to 1.10. Note that the value of the index, 110/1.1, is now exactly 100 - which is where it was prior to the swap.

## Divisor

In division, the number by which another number if divided. For example, in the equation 8 / 4 = 2, the divisor is 4. This is used in indexes to account for stock splits and dividends. See also: Dow divisor.
References in periodicals archive ?
How the divisor, the remainder, and the quotient (total number of bags to be made) all are related?
2](S) [not equal to] 0 endowed with a semicomplete meromorphic vector field X, its minimal model is an Enoki surface, and the curve of poles of X is the support of the divisor Dn, a, t.
In this case, at first the algorithm will find divisors closest to 18 and 14 from the vectors WidthDivs and HeightDivs which is 16 in both directions making the total number of blocks 256 that exceeds the total desired number 252.
It is less confusing to many students than polynomial long-division and in the case of linear divisors where the coefficient of x is 1, it is notably more efficient.
The ring [mathematical expression not reproducible] is a principal left ideal ring, in which the left ideals are generated by g(x), where g(x) is a right divisor of [x.
The relationship of that base with the divisor plays a crucial role in most of the number theory problems (David, 2007).
A Boolean-near-ring (B, [disjunction], [and]) is having the proper subset, having a nonzero divisor of A, as an associate ring, with suitable definitions for [disjunction] and [and],
In [section] 2 we fix our notation and provide the necessary background from the theory of divisors on graphs.
Then we use the procedure to obtain the points (Log n, Log(R/S)) for n being the divisors of the "RightNumberOfData"
A Perfect Number is a number that is equal to double the sum of its divisors.
In order to estimate the distinct, non-repeated prime divisors of the Mersenne composites, it would be useful to reduce the set of Mersenne composites to a set H of h ([less than or equal to] #([M.

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