The article makes absolutely NO MENTION of time frame
Absolutely no mention, except for the six mentions of time frame in the article: "by year 2300", "in 2300" (twice), "during the 2100-2300 period" (twice), "to the year 2300", plus 3 mentions of the 2100 time frame. And I stopped to count before even reaching the end of the first page (out of 6)
Basically, it's a wheel that you can speed up or down with a motor. The axis of the wheel is fixed to the spacecraft body. When you accelerate the wheel rotation, its angular momentum increase. But as the total angular momentum of the spacecraft does not change, the rest must rotate in the other direction, by reaction. Typically you include several of them in one spacecraft because each of them only control one axis.
That is the average price for a new car.
"Average price for a new car" seems to suffer the same problem as "average salary", the distribution is skewed (IMHO). It's an interesting indicator, but I think that the median price may be a little better. Does anyone has it?
When we have a cold snap the global warming types say "it's just weather" and so when we have a warm month here and there I believe I can rightfully say that "it's just weather".
When was the last time that the monthly (or yearly) global anomaly broke a low record? Was that at this point that you heard people say "it's just weather"?
2. Member States may require the persons concerned to provide evidence that they have:
(a) stable and regular resources which are sufficient to maintain themselves and the members of their families, without recourse to the social assistance of the Member State concerned. For each of the categories referred to in Article 14(2), Member States shall evaluate these resources by reference to their nature and regularity and may take into account the level of minimum wages and pensions;
(b) sickness insurance covering all risks in the second Member State normally covered for its own nationals in the Member State concerned.
Computers are not intelligent. They only think they are.