*This question is a follow-up of the previous question and especially the last comment therein.*

Let $(W,S)$ be a finite Coxeter system with reflections $T$. Let $\ell_T$ be the reflection length. According to 1611.03442v1, p. 2 - an article which was also discussed on this site - an element $x\in W$ is called indecomposable if there exists no nontrivial decomposition $x=uv$ such that $uv=vu$ and $\ell_T(x)=\ell_T(u)+\ell_T(v)$.

Is it true that the set of orders of indecomposable elements in $W$ coincides (with or without repitition) with the set of all degrees of $W$, and that - as a consequence of this and the generalized cycle decomposition in loc. cit., Theorem 1.3 - modulo the fact that maybe not every element is a parabolic quasi-Coxeter element, cf. loc. cit., Condition 1.1 - that - the least common multiple of all degrees equals the smallest positive integer $N$ such that $g^N=1$ for all $g\in W$?

**Remark.** I checked this for the symmetric group and some other rank two cases.

**Remark.** The Coxeter element itself is indecomposable (as its associated parabolic subgroup is the whole of $W$), has reflection length $|S|$, and its order is the Coxeter number which is known to be a degree. Further, every simple reflection is indecomposable of relfection length one, and its order is two, which is a degree as well. These observations are in favor of the question.