St Ives Hockey Club menGet the biggest daily stories by emailSubscribe We will use your email address only for sending you newsletters. Please see ourPrivacy Noticefor details of your data protection rightsCaptain Alex Prestage admitted players from both teams were left “bemused” after his St Ives Hockey Club men’s team shared 16 goals with Norwich City IIs on Saturday.Despite starting the better, Ives were 4 0 down at half time thanks to a series of individual errors, but they grabbed one back immediately in the second half through a Prestage deflection, and then traded blows with the opposition for the rest of the second half.Mat Bamford scored two with fine finishes, Ben Hildrey grabbed another from a short corner and Darren Coles finished off two after great pressing from the forward line.At one point, Ives had dragged the score back to 7 5, which included a five minute period without goalkeeper Simon Johnson after a yellow card, but Norwich eventually ran out 10 6 winners.”I’ve not been involved in a game like that before, and neither have the other guys, while the lads on the other team were left similarly bemused,” said Prestage.”After being 4 0 down at half time we changed formation and just went for it as we had nothing to lose, and it was 6 6 in the second half.Read MoreSt Ives Hockey Club women celebrate promotion”It was like one of those old boxing films when you just see two sluggers taking it in turns to land a blow on each other. At least those watching got to see plenty of goals in some miserable weather.”The defeat left an Ives side adjusting to life under new coach Adam Wilson, who replaced Dave Grammar in the summer, ninth out of 12 in East Men’s League Division 2N.”In each of the last two seasons we’ve finished one place off promotion, and we were targeting similar this season, but we’ve had a slow start as we adapt to what Adam wants us to do,” Prestage added.”We left it late last year after having a slow start too, so hopefully we will have a strong finish again.
Would we be as nonchalant about public surveillance cameras if the people watching the feeds were standing right next to us?Here’s where Glass wearers would (rightly) correct me: Unlike surveillance cameras, Glass isn’t recording all the time, and it’s fairly obvious when it is. So not only is Glass much less of a part of the “surveillance state” than it’s sometimes made out to be, but it’s actually a lot more transparent to the subject than almost any other kind of recording device, including cellphones (and this thing).”The way that i see it, at least in my experience using Glass, it’s not a device that you constantly have on record,” says Slocum. “You’re not just walking around with a constant feed.