There will be ramifications for individual careers after Australia crumbled for the second time in 24 hours to narrowly avoid losing inside two days but England's joy will be tempered by a side strain suffered by their bowling frontman.
Chris Barrett The left-arm quick became only the fifth Australian bowler to the milestone in appropriate fashion with a devastating display in his first over on day two at Edgbaston.
Greg Baum Here was the English pitch both sides said they had been looking for. Here was an archetypal English day, all murk and muck and brollies periodically and sweaters from first ball to last. And here was England's day, their best of the series yet, to follow their worst day, the last at Lord's. It is becoming that sort of Ashes rubber, not so much a series as a sequence of random happenings.
Jesse Hogan, Birmingham Our blow-by-blow account of day two of the third Test at Edgbaston, which went so badly for Australia they were in danger of not being able to force the mach against England into a third day.
Chris Barrett To see Chris Rogers in action at Edgbaston was a bit like watching a multilingual tour guide try and lead a bunch of wide-eyed Australian backpackers around some ancient ruins when all the kids are thinking about is the pub crawl later that night.
Jesse Hogan The two bowlers most responsible for Australia's capitulation for 136 within 37 overs at Edgbaston both came into the match under pressure - and responded with aplomb.
Jesse Hogan, Birmingham Australia's fragility against the moving ball was demonstrated again as they were skittled for 136 within 37 overs by England on an Edgbaston pitch they chose to bat on.
Jesse Hogan Australia's dirty day in at Edgbaston could have been even more putrid had Adam Voges not produced an astonishingly fortuitous catch to remove England captain Alastair Cook.