9.29: Miranda is in her seat and she hasn't fallen over yet. This is a good start.
9.30: The music in the conference room is 'Sisters Are Doin' It For Themselves'. I'm having a good bop along at the back of the hall.
9.34: We're running nearly five minutes late, but Miranda still hasn't made a boo-boo. Not even an accidental fart. Very disappointing.
9.37: Miranda Hart is introduced by Frostrup as the "funniest woman in Britain". A bold claim.
9.40: "It's very weird being back in Edinburgh on this side of the TV Festival. I did my first Edinburgh in 1994," reveals Hart. It's been a long old slog. She claims her big break came in sci-fi sitcom Hyperdrive.
9.42: Miranda on her comedy inspiration: "I remember sitting watching Eric Morecambe when I was seven. The glasses thing. I wanted to do that when I grew up, I don't know why." Her mum wanted her to be a PA,
9.43: Miranda is asked whether she resents the graft she had to put in. "Two or three years off the process would have been nice," she laughs. But adds, "I don't think I would have found this character without all those years and work."
9.45: Miranda says that her show was her "pipe dream". She says that people looked down on the studio sitcom and she wanted to "embrace the '70s appeal that I loved so much". Miranda claims that her producers thought she was "mad".
9.46: BBC Comedy boss Mark Freeland is asked why he risked a "no edge" sitcom like Miranda. "There is something about the studio that is very theatrical," he says. "Sitcom never died, Black Books was around, Coupling was around."
9.48: Miranda claims that she was initially told that the show would have to be single camera. She says they only changed their mind during the writing process.
9.49: Mark Freeland is asked about female comedians. "When they hit, they tend to be brighter," he comments. He argues that is "mathematics" though, claiming that the Fringe and agencies are male dominated.
9.50: "I hope we do [support women]. Channel 4 are doing more, so it's not just the BBC. The Holy Grail for us is creating female icons," says Freeland.
9.51: Freeland says that BBC Comedy "lost Catherine Tate a bit too soon." He says he can't do anything to keep Miranda handcuffed at the BBC though.
9.52: "I see the character as quite celebratory in her ridiculousness," says Hart. She claims that the show also allows her to release parts of her own personal life and awkwardness. "People do call me sir, and I've found out that it happens to other women over 6ft," she laughs.
9.55: "I'm trying to tap into the fact that everyone in their lives feels awkward," explains Miranda. She jokes that the joy of writing your own sitcom is being to able to have "three men chasing after you".
9.56: "I couldn't bear the idea of just women enjoying the show," explains Miranda, talking about the show's broad appeal.
10.00: "I do have a bit of help. When I've thought of enough ideas, two people help me storyline and a couple of people who help gag the script up," Hart says, talking about her "dark hours" penning Miranda. "I do find it stressful and I don't enjoy the process of writing."
10.02: We're shown a clip of Miranda farting. Ah, that's more like it.
10.03: Miranda is asked about the difference of appealing to studios and audiences at home. "Sometimes you forget it's a telly show," she says. Her co-star Sarah Hadland admits that she terrified about doing a studio show.
10.07: Freeland talks about the evolution of the show from the pilot. Miranda started as the "lunatic in the asylum", but now she is the "sane one".
10.08: Miranda reveals that she "shadowed people" and learnt a lot during her time on Lee Mack's Not Going Out.
10.10: Freeland says he believes the "training ground" for comedy is online these days rather than radio. He describes Radio 4 as a "Bermuda", a law unto themselves, rather than a breeding ground for new comic.
10.11: Miranda claims that her original character Stevie was "a bit rubbish" and that she now just writes directly for Sarah Hadland.
10.13: "I don't think about being middle-class or writing middle-class sitcom," says Hart. "I really shy away from labels in comedy. Funny is funny. It's irrelevant really. If you wrote a middle-class sitcom, the problems would be a broken Landrover... my problems in Miranda are universal. It's classless."
10.15: There is a discussion about the chocolate penis episode. Freeland admits that there was a big discussion about "whether to lick or suck". He also tells a story about "comedy titties". It's all smut at the BBC these days.
10.17: "No change is required," says Freeland when asked about Miranda's move to BBC One. "The one worry is that two or three million more viewers are expected," says Hart. She claims that she checks ratings, but not reviews.
10.20: "I can't believe it, I'm still in shock. I knew we'd do excellent with the WI, but I really didn't think the broad demographic would. I knew the industry wouldn't because studio shows get slammed," says Hart, when asked about breakout success.
10.21: "Everyone wants to be in Doctor Who. We all want to be in Downton Abbey and Doctor Who. We all do," says Miranda. She claims that her straight role in BBC drama Call The Midwife has been tough, but says that she likes the "respite from the stresses of comedy".
10.23: Miranda is asked about her "physical gags" and "running after taxis in her pants". "The taxi for me is just a gag, it's not physical. I came up with that idea while walking my dog and thinking of the most embarrassing that could happen to her." On topping her physical gags in series three, she jokes: "I'll hang off a crane or something."
10.27: Miranda is explaining her "comedy graph system". She actually draws a graph with peaks and troughs, so she knows how many big gags will be in every scene.
10.29: Miranda on her co-stars: "Patricia Hodge is a revelation." "Tom Ellis is a nice looking chap. He's got great timing and looks." "Sally Phillips, she was perfect".
10.30: "I like the autobiographical feel, but it was a big discussion point," says Hart on having a self-titled show. "That added a lot more pressure." She adds that being famous has given her a "little bit of confidence" but says that she feels shocked when she's stopped in the street.
10.33: They are asked about a potential Ab Fab crossover. "Comic Relief 2013, here we come," says Hart. "They would give us a glass of champagne and after one, we'd be pissed. Two square suburban women getting drunk with Eddy and Patsy. In my mind, Jennifer Saunders is Tilly's mum. Patsy could be Sarah's mum."