Here's another series for you:
(clockwise from top: Switzerland, Italy, Tree of Life, Japan)
Also, try to take the one-hour-long chocolate atelier taking place next to the restaurant twice a day (check the daily program of Expo for exact times or ask the pavilion staff), a fun activity for all ages!
Of course there's another restaurant, famous at the begining of Expo because journalists were saying that the Expo was expensive, the headline was "Expo, milionaire prices: dinner at the Japanese pavilion for 110 euro per person" or something like that - well, yes, there is a restaurant that charges 110 euros per person but it is a historical 1700s restaurant, Minochiki from Kyoto and it is an 11 (mini) courses dinner but they forgot to mention that there is also the fast food option for us common people. So, the Japanese pavilion is really worth the wait and at least one visit.
The second part focuses on man-caused disasters like abusive constructions, etc., and the Italian willingness to rebuild what has been destroyed also by natural disasters like earthquakes - too bad they don't tell you how they plan on improving...
Third part, nice examples of tech innovation - too bad it's a bit boring to go through them all...
Fourth part, the dialogue in the dark (an area in complete darkness where you have to rely on your other senses), the coolest idea - too bad it closes at 5 pm...
Ps. be ready to queue from 30 to 120+ minutes at the entrance (if you want to avoid queues, arrive early when the site opens and visit it immediately), also, be ready to climb a lot of stairs (or if you have mobility difficulties ask the staff to use the elevators).
Tree of Life