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'Horror' Scene Of Bizarre Melting Building In Glasgow Proves It's Too Damn Hot Outside!

Thursday, June 28, was the hottest day Scotland has seen in 23 years. Nowhere was this better observed than at the Glasgow Science Centre.


When the mercury reached 32 degrees Celsius —that's just shy of 90 degrees Fahrenheit— guests indoors were able to study the science of such intensely hot weather. Meanwhile guests outdoors could witness the scorching heat first-hand.

The outside of the building was literally beginning to melt.

Though the building's tiles were reportedly "weatherproof," the architects must not have planned for an oven-like climate.



The melting goo looked like an ominous portent of doom...



Sharon Lyons of the Glasgow Science Centre told BBC News:

As Scotland enjoys 'taps aff' weather, the weatherproof membrane from our roof is quite literally melting.
The structural integrity of the roof is completely sound, but we are left with a bit of an unsightly black goo on the roof.
When we return to typical Glasgow colder climes, we shall set about cleaning it.


If you're thinking about vacationing in Glasgow, waiting until Autumn may be a good idea. Air conditioning is not common as summer temperatures rarely reach these levels.



Although some of their friends across the pond in the United States (and even someone in brutally hot Australia) were less than sympathetic.









Hot and cold really are relative. Hopefully Glasgow can get back to their normal soon.

H/T - Indy 100, Twitter