The Olympic Games have been billed as the biggest sporting event on Earth, but there is one final twist to the game to be staged in Rio de Janeiro next year: swimming pools.
And while some of the biggest swimmers in the world will be returning to Rio de la Plata to compete in the Olympics, the world of swimming is going to be a different story.
The Olympics are designed to be “as close to the real world as possible” so it is unsurprising that Rio will be taking on some of its own history.
In the days leading up to the Rio Games, the International Olympic Committee (IOC) decided to open the Rio pool for the first time, with its iconic pool walls and the Olympic swimming pool.
The opening ceremony took place on Thursday night, with athletes, coaches and spectators on the dais to pay their respects to the dead and the living.
There will be no swimming in the Olympic pool.
Instead, the IOC will be using the venue to showcase a variety of sports, including the opening of a new indoor swimming pool at the Maracanã stadium.
In addition, Rio will host the opening ceremony of the world’s largest ever multi-sport event, the Rio 2016 Olympic Games, which will see more than 5,000 athletes from 50 countries compete for a spot on the world stage.
In the years to come, it will be fascinating to see the different sports and events that take place at the Olympic pools.
With an Olympic swumding competition in 2020, and the first Olympic swimming tournament in 2021, the pool has been one of the most popular sporting events in the country.
But what about the future?
What will Rio’s new swimming pools look like in the future and how will it affect swimming in Rio?
First, we will start with what we know.
The Rio Olympic Games are being held on a 50-meter-wide (165-foot) pool at Maracanajã, the city’s Olympic stadium.
It is also a “soft” pool, meaning the water is not heated, as the Olympic athletes will be.
The pool will be equipped with water heaters, heaters to keep the athletes cool, a temperature gauge and two “soft pools” in the water.
This is what we’ve been told will be the case in the new swimming pool, according to IOC president Thomas Bach:The IOC will have two soft pools, one at the end of the pool, which is designed to provide extra cooling for the athletes and a second at the start of the swimming pool that will also provide an additional space for the coaches and the other athletes to get out.
The Olympic swimming team is due to compete at the pool.
It will be possible to swim in both the soft and the hard pools, with the soft pool having a capacity of about 500 athletes and the full-size pool having the capacity of around 1,500.
However, while there are plans to use the swimming pools for swimming events, the IOA is yet to confirm this.
What will the pool look like?
Swimming in the pool will likely be much more difficult than swimming in an Olympic pool, due to the high water levels and other conditions.
In fact, the swimming world is not exactly keen on this.
“The Olympic pool is very fragile,” said Brazilian swimming legend Antonio Rodrigo Nogueira.
“The water is very cold, it is very dark, and you have to be very careful in the swimming.
In the end, you won’t be able to go back to the pool.”
While the pool itself may look nice, it could be a big challenge for some athletes.
Brazilian swimming legend and Olympic gold medallist Marta de Sousa, who will compete in Rio, said:”I think the water can be very dangerous.
The conditions can be really dangerous.
And then there is the risk of the athletes swimming in them and getting hurt.”
The only thing I think the athletes should take into account is that the water at the Rio Olympics is really hot, which means it can be difficult to swim.
And the pool is not designed for swimming.
“If you swim in the cold, you are not going to get much sleep.”
Brazilian Olympic gold medalist Martina de la Renta also said: “It is going be really difficult to get the water in the athletes’ pool to the level where they can do normal training.
They need to swim at the level of the Olympic Games.”
What happens if I swim in a swimming pool?
Swimmers can also expect to get a cold if they go swimming at the Olympics.
The IOC has not yet confirmed that the new pool will have a temperature sensor, but it is believed that the IOC wants the pool to be as cold as possible so the athletes can get some sleep.
This is the way it will go.
What about the swimming in a soft pool?
According to Rio 2016 swimming champion Marta De Sous