Directaxis is a three- r15000 loan phase synchronous generator. The output of this generator is what you use to calculate your credit score. This is not the same as the FICO score, which is an acronym for Fair Isaac Corp. (FICO). When you see the two acronyms, you probably got the wrong idea. FICO stands for a corporation that developed the metric known as FICO, and it is entirely separate from Directaxis.
When you calculate your credit scores, you are calculating the differences in the types of payments made to different parts of your financial statements. You can make a list of all the payments to creditors on a particular month and then divide that list into the open and closed accounts. The number of open accounts that have any balance is called your reactive pole. The number of closed accounts is called your synchronous pole.
Your reactive pole and your synchronous pole will be measured as your scores. Your reactive pole score is calculated as the difference between the total number of open and closed charges on that account. Your pole synchronous score is calculated as the difference between the total number of open and closed charges on that account and the total number of charges on that account over the past year. Using the appropriate formulas, you can calculate your scores.
Your Direct Axis Credit score will be calculated as a function of your open and closed account reactances, your open and synchronous pole scores, and your creditor information. The formulas to calculate your Direct Axis Credit score are very similar to your FICO score. However, instead of using the FICO formula, the Direct Axis Formula is used.
The calculation of your Direct Axis Credit score uses the following measurements: open bank debt, open-market charge-offs, creditor information, and the state of delinquency or bankruptcy. The measurement of the open bank debt and the open-market debt is based on the balance between the amount of actual debt that is owed and the amount of current assets that are owned. For the calculation of the open-market charge-off and the creditor information, the calculation considers both the credit line and the outstanding balance. The calculation of the state of delinquency or bankruptcy only uses the open-market charge-off and the outstanding balance. The calculation of the armature MMF is not based on any particular measurement.
To determine your direct axis reactance (DOR), simply multiply your open bank debt by the current credit line balance. Your DOR can be negative, however it can also be positive, depending on whether the balance on your loan increases or decreases from the time that you the purchase. Your DOR can also be zero, if you did not make any purchases during the year. Your calculated DOR will then be compared to the national average of your state for that period of time. If the national average of your state is higher than your calculated DOR, then your credit is experiencing a synchronous generator problem, and you should consider fixing it.
A synchronous generator is one in which the rate of interest you pay changes from one point to another based on how the value of the loan rises or falls. For example, if you have been a good customer and pay your bills on time, then the loan value at the end of the year is likely to be higher than your loan balance at the beginning of the year. A poor customer who is late or avoids paying bills may find their credit slip during the first half of the year, and then experience a steep drop in their credit rating once the new year begins.
To fix your credit, you need to use a different measurement. You need to use the Phillips Curve to determine direct axis reactance, otherwise known as the APR. The APR is the difference between your closing balance at the start of the year and your closing balance at the end of the year. Your DOR is actually the difference between your starting balance and your ending balance, and the slope of the graph representing your credit rating. Your PRA and PRAs are also measures of your credit risk, but only for present credit liabilities. This means that they only reflect your credit risk at the moment of the calculation, and not for potential liabilities in the future.