One moment in the first half when Hughes smashed the fly-half backwards will not be easily forgotten, probably not by the watching Eddie Jones either.
Wasps led 23-7 at half-time but it had actually been Bath who had scored first, after just nine minutes when Rokoduguni crossed on the right for a fine score after 10 phases of play.
Bath had sucked in more and more defenders as they forced Wasps to work harder and harder at the breakdown before the space was created and Kyle Eastmond put Rokoduguni away.
There was a possibility that the final pass was forward but it was not clear and obvious so the score stood, and Ford converted it brilliantly from the touchline.
The Wasp Hound contains a camera that is used to record the wasps' movement.
A prototype device, described in a study to be published in Biotechnology Progress by Dr Glen Rains and Dr Joe Lewis, had "astounding" possibilities.
The wasps could be trained to detect explosives, human diseases and hidden bodies.
They were smashed at the scrummage until they changed their entire front row early on in the second half but by then it was too late, and they were battered by the physicality and power of Wasps’ runners, in particular by Nathan Hughes, who had a sensational second quarter, during which he again exposed George Ford’s small stature.
It would surely be a very close call at the moment between him and Jonathan Joseph at outside centre for England.
“Obviously there is a lot of competition for the actual starting position, but he is a cert for me in the England squad,” said Young.
For Bath lock Dave Attwood worked extremely hard in a beaten pack, and wing Semesa Rokoduguni had some good moments before being sin-binned late on.
Jones might be looking for a big winger in his side and Rokoduguni – or maybe Harlequins’ Marland Yarde – could fit that bill.