On this edition of ST, we listen back to a discussion we first presented in January, when our guest was Helen Czerski, a physicist at University College London's Department of Mechanical Engineering as well as a science presenter for the BBC. She spoke with us about her book, "Storm in a Teacup: The Physics of Everyday Life." As was noted of this book in a starred review in Publishers Weekly: "In this delightful pop science title, Czerski...shows that understanding how the universe works requires little more than paying attention to patterns and figuring out increasingly refined ways to explain them. She begins her discussion with ordinary popcorn. A quick lesson in 'ballistic cooking' -- why popcorn pops -- and imagining how an elephant uses its trunk segues into understanding how rockets work. Spinning an egg offers insight into spiral galaxies, and considering bubbles and marine snail snot can reveal how fluids behave. The slosh of a cup of tea grows into a look at earthquakes. Czerski's writing is playful and witty: London’s Tower Bridge is 'Narnia for engineers,' cyclists zoom around a velodrome 'like demented hamsters on a gigantic wheel,' and chapter titles such as 'Why Don’t Ducks Get Cold Feet?' and 'Spoons, Spirals, and Sputnik' draw readers into diverse -- and memorable -- explorations of such diverse topics as matter phase changes and why dropped toast tends to land buttered side down." Please note that you can access a free, on-demand audio-stream of this interview here.