I don't see how any of what you said correlates to the information of mine that you quoted. Did you even read what you quoted? What you quoted was: - I'm excited to see it! - But to never have experienced something is not the mark of something that is innovative. - The discussion keeps trending towards this notion because it's being compared to the WDW water parks and instead of comparing their offerings, many people seem to be stating (including Universal's marketing) that things at Volcano Bay have never been done before and are industry firsts. So much so that this isn't even a water park, but really much closer to a theme park. Not even a themed water park, which has existed since Typhoon Lagoon, but a new type of park with unique technology and offerings that sets itself apart from any other water park. This is not the case. I don't need to convince you that some obscure park has done these things. What I've stated is that in comparison to Disney's offerings, yes Universal is clearly ahead of them, as should be expected for a park being built decades later. What I pointed out is that regardless of Universal's marketing, the "innovation" in Volcano Bay is largely standard or a newer model with slight upgrades in the industry (other than eliminating queues). It may be the latest and greatest, but simply because you buy a 2017 Toyota with a back up camera doesn't mean Toyota is innovating since Mazda doesn't have a back up camera- if much of the industry already uses backup cameras. But what Universal is doing is equivalent to saying "this Camry has blind spot monitoring, side airbags, a backup camera, and heated seats- it's a game changer and we struggle to even define this thing as a mid-size sedan anymore, because the offerings as just so superior to all other midsize sedans". This is what Universal (and a few delusional/ill-informed fans) are trying to do.