From tiny fitness trainers and simulated surgery to high pressure situations on Earth and the possibility of generating life on Mars, the Royal Society's annual Summer Exhibition in London has got it covered. Exhibitors from all over the UK are probably already on trains, planes, and automobiles on their way to the big smoke to …
It's a shame these scientists couldn't actually solve the problem of a muddy Glastonbury. I'm sure they could think of several solutions. Perhaps the soil could be impregnated with a special chemical that prevents it from absorbing moisture, or perhaps the ground could be covered with a special plastic that transforms the rainwater into sound waves. Perhaps Glastonbury could be enveloped in a dome of water-repelling gas; or the whole site could be elevated a few feet off the ground.
I admit that I have misread the headline. I admit it.
Considering that Glastonbury
was in the middle of a swampy lake in the past, one should not be suprised that sometimes it turns into one given enough water. By the way, the blackboard idea is hilarious.
- Geek's Guide to Britain Kingston's aviation empire: From industry firsts to Airfix heroes
- Analysis Happy 2nd birthday, Windows 8 and Surface: Anatomy of a disaster
- Breaking news: Google exec veep in terrifying SKY PLUNGE DRAMA
- Adobe spies on readers: EVERY DRM page turn leaked to base over SSL
- Google chief Larry Page gives Sundar Pichai keys to the kingdom