We can expect even more from Nahki Wells
How do you stop Nahki Wells? It's a question that every team facing Huddersfield Town will be asking themselves, but on 18 occasions this season his opponents have been unable to locate that elusive answer.
And the conundrum is a critical one. Alan Shearer is fond of remarking that goals change games, but it is Nahki Wells goals that alter Town games. The Bermudian has only finished on the losing side twice this season after finding the net.
And again he conjured up a goal out of nowhere to bring Town back into a game they had struggled to get a foothold in until he found the net.
He's come under some heavy fire at times this season for perceived wastefulness in the opposition penalty area, but increasingly those complaints are turning from shouts and screams to quiet mumbles.
And the good news is that David Wagner is only increasing the striker's potency. Before the German's arrival, he had four goals in 16 games. Since then, he's notched 14 times in 29 appearances. Watch out Championship.
The long ball game fails to bear fruit
Ahead of this encounter, most people realised they would be witnessing a distinct clash of managerial styles. David Wagner has stamped his own philosophy on Town, and this visit to Rotherham was a reminder of just how good supporters now have it under the new man.
Long balls from their own half and long throw-ins launched into the box were on endless, giddying loop at the New York Stadium - and judging by the angry cries of "get it on the deck" from the crowd around the press box, not everyone is relishing the method under Warnock - even if they can't argue with recent results that have spared the Millers a tumble into League One.
Clearly there is room for improvement in Town's ability to defend against this sort of style - the first ten minutes of constant Rotherham pressure were enough to send a shiver down the most optimistic of spines before Wells struck to stabilise matters.
But a scruffy, poorly defended goal came from a corner. Against the cross and the throw Mark Hudson and Joel Lynch proved worthy adversaries, rising high time and again to had the ball away from danger.
In fact, it was balls between the lines that looked the most likely route to a second for the hosts.
An even game, but Town looked more dangerous
A quick glance at the stats underlines that a draw was probably a fair result. Both sides had 13 shots on goal, with five on target, chalked up seven corners apiece, and put in a similar amount of crosses.
However, it was difficult not to think that the away side edged it and will be the more frustrated not to come away with the full complement of points.
Although Town's centre back pairing made the vast majority of the clearances, Rotherham made 17 tackles to Town's nine and made a total of 32 interceptions compared with Town's 18 (according to figures provided by Opta).
Warnock admitted afterwards that it was David Wagner's men who looked more dangerous and had the better chances - and it was no coincidence that Rotherham's match sponsors nominated goalkeeper Lee Camp for the Man of the Match champagne despite his blunder for the Wells goal.
A decent point, but the hope is that next season the cream of Town's quality will rise to the top and be able to edge these contests.
Town have options from the bench
It's been a frequent complaint this term that David Wagner does not have enough game changing substitutes in the dressing room. Earlier in the year, he often didn't use every sub available and made do with asking 90 minutes from his starters.
On the bench last night, he named Jamie Paterson, Sean Scannell, and Karim Matmour - as well as regular starter Emyr Huws, Martin Cranie and Kyle Dempsey. There was no place for u21 frontman Flo Bojaj due to the amount of senior players available.
Wagner is already strengthening his hand ahead of next season, and has two defensive signings already in place following Wednesday's announcement that Michael Helefe will join on 1 July.
It's noticeable that when the sides challenging for the top ten visit Yorkshire, there is strength in depth.
The summer should be an interesting one, but clearly Town are looking to move towards that goal.
A collector's item?
Not a single card of either colour was handed out last night by referee Graham Salisbury.
In fact, that now makes it two games on the trot that no Town player has had his name taken down in the little black notebook.
Given Mark Hudson and Dean Whitehead have served suspensions under the totting up process, Joel Lynch came within a whisker of doing so, and the team have collected four red cards this season, it's an impressive stat.
More evidence that the Wagner Revolution increasingly promotes invention, rather than destruction.