All set for another finals day in 3D
It's probably a good thing that the cricketers of England and India have a few days off before the Test series resumes next week.
Following jelly beans and beamers at Trent Bridge hopefully tempers will have cooled before we get to The Oval next week.
But although there's a break in the international action, there's no rest for the BBC cricket team as we prepare for one of the highlights of the cricket season - the fifth Twenty20 finals day.
At Edgbaston on Saturday we will again be providing our innovative "3D commentary".
The semi-finals between Lancashire and Gloucestershire, and Sussex against Kent will be live on Five Live Sports Extra from 1100 BST - with the final on Five Live from 1900.
Now in case you've not heard finals day before let me give you an idea about what 3-D commentary is all about.
I got the idea during my three years working on Five Live's golf coverage.
I thought it was fantastic how close our golf commentators got to the action - there is something magical about hearing John Murray whispering because he is yards away from Tiger Woods.
I felt there was something we could do to bring that concept into our cricket coverage and I first tried it out the last time finals day was held in Birmingham three years ago.
Arlo White presented our coverage live from the boundary edge - which proved more than just a gimmick.
From the commentary box at Edgbaston you can't see part of the outfield. I placed Arlo in the blind spot and got our commentators to link to him on the radio mike whenever the ball went in his vicinity.
This proved a real success, especially when he started to throw the ball back to fielders live on air when boundaries were struck close by.
Two years ago at The Oval we pioneered "3-D Cricket" commentary with all angles covered.
We had a commentator in the Test Match Special box, and boundary edge commentators on both sides of the wicket.
When the ball went towards one of them, they would immediately take up commentary.
This idea would not really work in a Test match, but in a Twenty20 game when boundaries are flowing it really helps to convey the excitement both on the field and in the crowd.
We also place a reporter in the dug-out to bring live interviews with players whilst the game is in progress and we have access to the stump microphone to help bring a flavour of the drama in the middle.
We have tried other innovations as well. Last year in Nottingham we introduced the "family mike" where a father and his sons won the opportunity to summarise on matches live from the stands to bring the crowd perspective.
This Saturday we are going to try the idea of commentary from both ends of the ground so that we can always be behind the bowler's arm.
This year our commentary team will be joined by Australia star Jason Gillespie, England Ashes winner Ashley Giles, plus Alex Tudor and Dougie Brown.
It looks like Andrew Flintoff will be leading the star-studded cast of players on show in front of what should be a capacity crowd.
On-air from 1100 until 2200 makes it a long day - but it's one of my absolute favourites and I hope you'll tune in to enjoy the action with us.