Step 4: With Big Green Egg close to table and lid closed stand facing each other on either side of your grill. Bear hug grill under hinge from each side. One person can use vent as handle. Gently lift egg and set on tabletop with handle facing the side. It is easy to spin the grill once inside the table, so don’t worry about setting in table with handle facing forward. Reposition grip so that both guys are bear hugging Green Egg under hinge (do not use vent for this part because your hand can get smashed). With firm grip from either side of table, gently lower Big Green Egg into hole in table.
Until the opening on 2 June 1996, of the first phase of the Belgian high speed line  , Eurostar trains were routed via the Belgian railway line 94 . The Eurostar routes still use the line as a diversion if engineering works are taking place on HSL1, depending where it is. The 06:13 from London St Pancras to Brussels still uses the line as a diversion to bypass the peak time disruptions on HSL1 due to the extra TGV services from Brussels for the commuters. After 2 June 1996, some Eurostars to Brussels were routed via the first phase of the Belgian High Speed line and the Belgian railway line 78 via Mons . Although this line is still as a diversion if HSL1 is doing engineering, also depending where the maintiance is taking place.  Journey times between London and Brussels were improved when an 88-kilometre (55 mi) Belgian high-speed line, HSL 1 , opened on 14 December 1997.   It links with LGV Nord on the border with France, allowing Eurostar trains heading to Brussels to make the transition between the two without having to reduce speed. A further four-minute improvement for London–Brussels trains was achieved in December 2006 with the opening of the 435-metre (1,427 ft) Brussels South Viaduct .  Linking the international platforms of Brussels-South railway station with the high-speed line, the viaduct separates Eurostar (and Thalys) from local services.
From 1 September 2017, certain new vehicles will be type-approved using the World Harmonised Light Vehicle Test Procedure (WLTP), which is a new, more realistic test procedure for measuring fuel consumption and CO2 emissions. From 1 September 2018 WLTP will fully replace the New European Drive Cycle (NEDC), which is the current test procedure. Due to more realistic test conditions, the fuel consumption and CO2 emissions measured under the WLTP are in many cases higher compared to those measured under the NEDC. More information can be found by visiting