Scotland hope the flaws apparent in the opening Pool B win over Romania have been resolved and are unfazed by the low temperatures, high winds and sleet experienced this week in the World Cup's most southerly destination.
Attack coach Gregor Townsend anticipates a formidable challenge from Georgia and a ferocious forward battle, but is not concerned about the impact of the weather on the clash at an exposed Rugby Park Stadium.
Townsend said: "We believe we can still move around this Georgian team in any sort of weather.
"We just have to be smart when playing against the wind and when we're playing with it to make the right decisions.
"If it does become a forward battle - if the conditions are really bad - then our players have got to match that.
"This is a huge challenge for our players, Georgia will be one of the strongest packs any team will come up against in the World Cup. Our players are up for that challenge."
Townsend defended the decision to train on Australia's Gold Coast prior to the tournament, insisting it was about preparation, rather than acclimatisation.
"We are familiar with these conditions so we don't need to prepare too much for it," he added.
"If we had come out here earlier we might not have been able to do quality training sessions."
Scotland have made 11 changes following the Romania win, although head coach Andy Robinson stressed the personnel switches were due to the proximity of the matches, rather than the opening performance.
Scott Lawson is among those drafted in to start, although the Gloucester hooker required assessment from the team medical staff after today's final training session.
"He just got a tight calf today in training," Townsend added.
Lawson and the other seven members of Scotland's pack, plus the five forwards on the bench, will have to be firing on all cylinders in Wednesday's match.
Townsend added: "We know we have to move the ball. We've got to move this Georgian pack around.
"We feel we get better the more phases we play - that showed in the Six Nations when we scored tries after five, six phases - but you've got to do a lot of jobs within those phases."
Meanwhile, Robinson has spoken to the International Rugby Board's referees' chief following the move which saw a try disallowed against Romania.
Allan Jacobsen was deployed as a runner ahead of the ball, with a pass from Ruaridh Jackson to Joe Ansbro going behind him.
Robinson has been assured the move was legal and Scotland should not have been penalised for it.
Townsend added: "Andy has spoken with the referees' assessor. That should have been a try."
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