For it will just be another reminder that a huge comic convention is taking place at the SECC.
An estimated 10,000 fans of comic books, video games, Japanese manga and anime will be crowding into the SECC tomorrow for the MCM Expo Scotland Comic Con, a brand-new, one-day festival.
Stars such as Warwick Davis, Bruce Boxleitner, Mira Furlan, Hannah Spearitt, Kai Owen and Adetomiwa Edun will be meeting fans and signing autographs.
Warwick has appeared in everything from Doctor Who and Life's Too Short to films such as Willow, Star Wars and Harry Potter. The others have starred in such TV hits as Merlin, Torchwood, Primeval, Babylon 5 and Lost. Another VIP, voice artist Vic Mignogna, has appeared in a host of major anime series.
Meanwhile, large sums of money changing hands at the Memorabilia section of the show- the well-known collectors' event is making its first trip to Glasgow since 2005.
It all adds up to what will assuredly be one of the most colourful events the SECC will have seen in its 28 years.
MCM Expo Group spokesman David Axbey said: "We're already expecting this to be the biggest comic convention ever held in Scotland.
"The signs are that at least 10,000 people will attend tomorrow, and the final figure might be even higher. We've had to close down the sale of advance tickets early, although we'll still be selling tickets on the day while stocks last.
"What we try to do is to widen the convention's appeal as much as we possibly can," he added.
"There's the comic-book side of it, of course, but we also have lots of well-known actors, such as Warwick, here, and there are video games. We also have a Cosplay Masquerade, in which people arrive dressed as their favourite characters, whether it's a superhero or a character from anime.
"As you might expect, this is something that really turns heads, and adds a real splash of colour to the event.
"With all of these things coming together," David said, "it really is a case of the geeks inheriting the earth!"
It helps that Scotland already has a strong interest in comic books.
Scots such as Grant Morrison and Mark Millar are among the biggest names in the field. Kick-Ass 2, the latest film based on Millar's writings, has just hit the cinemas.
The high attendance at the SECC tomorrow reflects an amazing growth of popularity in what might be termed the 'superhero industry'.
"You only have to look at the big money-spinning films in Hollywood in recent years," says David.
The list of 2013's most lucrative films include Iron Man 3, which has taken more than $1.2bn at the global box office, while Man of Steel, the latest Superman movie, has raked in some $700million worldwide.
David adds: "There's been lots of excited chatter, for example, about the new Batman v Spiderman movie.
"When I was growing up, there were only a couple of superhero movies but they never got the kind of buzz that today's big blockbusters attract.
"You even get popular subversions of the superhero idea as well, with Mark Millar's Kick-Ass films.
"And when you think of the video-games industry, it is now even bigger than the film industry.
"The truth is that comic books and conventions have entered the mainstream now.
"It's no longer of people observing, 'Oh, that's a bit weird, going to a comic convention', as it would have been when people like me were growing up.
"Back then, I wouldn't have been sure how many of my school friends would have been interested. Now, you get really large crowds paying to get in."
MCM's London show, for example, is expected to attract some 80,000 people over its weekend run next month. Other Comic Cons are being held in Birmingham in November, Manchester next July, and, next February, in the Midlands.
Plainly, comic books and all the other elements - manga, anime, video games, costumes - have become respectable.
The rise of the internet and advances in technology have helped to popularise them and make them more accessible.
"What has been interesting is the changing attitudes towards comic books," says David.
"There was a time when they were something you read until the age of 12, but that really no longer is the case.
"You had writers like Allan Moore, who wrote V for Vendetta, and Watchmen, who turned that whole idea on its head with the sheer quality of their writing.
"And people are more accepting now of the fact that you can tell a proper story in a comic book now. People also recognise that video games can be art, too."