The following is from A DICTIONARY OF PHILOSOPHICAL LOGIC by Roy T. Cook.
FALLACY OF DIVISION: The fallacy of division is the informal fallacy that occurs when the reasoner illicitly moves from a premise asserting that some object, as a whole, has a certain property, to the conclusion that the parts of the object have same property individually.
The comma after ‘property’ seems wrong to me. My reason for that is that if I come up with a sentence of the same structure, however shorter in length, it won’t require a comma. For instance,
1. His journey from being an average student to a brilliant one was short.
PS: By the way, do I need to set off the part 'from ....one' in commas?