The prototype was used to test details of the construction, installation, powertrain setup, electrical systems, operation management and regulation, system state monitoring and the dynamic modeling and simulation of the whole system.
The power train part together with the cross section images highly suggests, to me, a pump for each sphere. To me there is also the question of practicality. I'd think it would be easier construct the whole thing on land then having to attach the spheres to the pump on the ocean floor. If that pump where to malfunction it would knock out a whole bank of spheres that would then have to be de- and reconnected.
All these rules boil down to that there always has be approval and control by independent judges and data protection officers. Further more the federal police has periodically account for its activities.
The court then goes on to express hope that this does not introduce a new reign of censorship, but that is exactly what is may do.
IANAL either but I know from frequent conversations with law students I know that intent plays a major role in a court's decision. A good example for this is theft. If I take your property it isnt automatically theft, unless the court is convinced that I didnt intent to return it. Under no circumstances do I see another court (and appeals courts) not paying attention to the intent of the ECHR. Especially because an actual censorship case could to make it back to the ECHR. They would most likely ask the lower court if they are off their rocker, because they explained their intent in the original ruling.
If anyone claims free speech impairment by the ECHR, that extra ordinary claim better have extra ordinary evidence. This doesnt.
I have been paying attention to the ECHR (and the German high courts) for over 10 years and NOT EVEN ONCE have I noticed a sliver of unreasonableness. More the complete opposite. Think of a law that could be part of a conservative wet dream and you will probably find high court decision against something similar.
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The EU's top court has declared "invalid" an EU law requiring telecoms firms to store citizens' communications data for up to two years. The EU Data Retention Directive was adopted in 2006. The European Court of Justice says it violates two basic rights — respect for private life and protection of personal data.
Germany's supreme court did call on the ECJ to look into this issue as well.
Frankly, Scarlett, I don't have a fix. -- Rhett Buggler