Troublesome fans could find themselves trapped under Spiderman-like nets, with security staff employing net guns to contain any problems.
And the gadgets, for a country renowned for its technological advances, do not stop there.
An alternative crowd restraint to the spider-mesh are multi-cultural water cannons which warn rioters in six languages before opening fire.
Fears have been raised that a police department unaccustomed to hooligans may over-react when the tournament begins on 31 May.
British police "spotters", though, are to be employed to advise officials on the difference between boisternousness and a rowdy, violent crowd.
Whatever the outcome, one thing JAWOC has promised is that it will be a case of "security with a smile".
In the wake of 11 September, security will be at a peak with no-fly zones imposed above all stadia.
Visitors to all grounds are expected to have airport-style security checks ahead of every match, with checks sometimes taking as long as two hours.
And, to ensure that every avenue is pursued, 130 people have even practised a drill to deal with a passenger arriving in Japan with the ebola virus.
The exercise involved 130 quarantine staff and medical officials at Kansai International Airport and led to a passenger jet with an imaginary ebola victim guided to a special parking spot.