Take a disc that can rotate with respect to the rotation axis. For simplicity, let's assume that its mass is homogeneously distributed along the rotation axis, and gravity and frictional forces do not act on the disk. In the first case, the disc does not rotate. All elements of the disk have zero force elements. The torque and angular momentum of a disc are zero vectors. In the latter case, a man rotates the disc with his arm. This means that a person acts on the disc elements with non-zero force elements that are perpendicular to the elements positioning vectors from the rotation axis. Thus, when the disc is rotated, there is a nonzero torque of the disc, that is, the angular momentum of the disk is changing. After spinning the disc with nonzero angular velocity, only elements of centrifugal forces that are parallel to the position vectors act on all of the disc elements, and the resultant torque of disc is zero. The angular momentum of the rotated disc is not changing, and it is a non-zero vector. Are these considerations correct? When I imagine that a person acts on the disk with a tangential force, I find that the elements of the tangential forces of every two points of the disc with the opposite position vectors are substracted, and the total force acting on the disk is zero. Is that so? Why?