Investors continue to hold onto the notion that China's stock market slide won't affect U.S. equities, bidding the S&P 500 to near a record high last week despite the Asian market's troubles over the past one month.
One reason cited is the relatively closed nature of the Shanghai stock market.
More frequently, investors say the local crash in equities won't trickle over to the Chinese economy, a market many U.S. companies depend on for their only source of revenue growth.
CNBC Pro looked at several ways to find any China time bombs lurking in your portfolio.
First, we ran analysis using quantitative tool Kensho to find out which S&P 500 shares get slammed when Chinese stocks sell off.
We looked at what happens when the iShares China Large-Cap ETF drops more than 10 percent in five days. Below are the stocks with the biggest average decline during that week.