(17) 
Finally from eqs. and , the resampled channel weight is^{4}:

This relation has a nonintuitive effect on the resampled spectrum:
its weight is, in the general case, different from the original
one. Let's assume that the spectrum is resampled onto a spectrum
with the same resolution but with a shifted value
at reference channel (fig. ). In such a case, the
channel weight we can deduce, and its associated ,
are:
1.  :  ,  
2.  :  ,  
3.  :  , 
This should be kept in mind when averaging e.g. two and spectra with same resolution but shifted Xaxis. If a SIGMA weighting is invoked, the average won't be found at the mean distance of the two spectra even if their are equal!
One should also take care that eq. assumes
uncorrelated input channels. Resampling a spectrum which
was already resampled (e.g.
) introduces
a correlation between more contiguous channels. In particular
this equation should not be used to compute the associated
weights.
The weight at eq. apply to the TIME and SIGMA weighting, where the computations above have a physical meaning and one can expect consistant values for integration time, channel width and . For the EQUAL weighting, user expects the two input spectra to have the same weight whatever their abscissa axis definition: this means that a reEQUALization of the channels must come after the resampling. The ad hoc weighting is in this case:
where is either (see section ) for a new input spectrum, or any (possibly not constant) value for the reentrant sum. This preserves a correct ponderation of the reentrant sum in front of a new input spectrum.