Corbyn's "crowd sourcing" approach seems to be working in that it blunts direct exchanges between the two leaders which favour #Cameron.— Stephen Day (@StephenDayBM) October 14, 2015
Not everybody enjoyed the Labour leader's calm and considered approach to the weekly shouting match, including the 'chief mouser to the Cabinet Office'.
Jeremy Corbyn has been preparing for #PMQs by reading the phone book out loud.— Larry the Cat (@Number10cat) October 14, 2015
But despite an underwhelming style of delivery, some commentators believed the session would present Corbyn in a positive light when it was aired on the news later today.
Can see #PMQs playing well for Corbyn on news. Tory MPs jeering and JC asking real people's questions.— Thomas Messenger (@thomasmessenger) October 14, 2015
Tory back bench braying at Corbyn's delivery is not edifying and is helping the Labour Leader not Cameron #PMQs— Stephen Day (@StephenDayBM) October 14, 2015
There were inevitable comparisons with a classroom teacher after Corbyn was repeatedly heckled during his questions, prompting a glare from the Labour leader.
Extremely strong side-eye game from Jeremy Corbyn here https://t.co/dfrniHLGhb— Ned Simons (@nedsimons) October 14, 2015
In all, commentators agreed that Corbyn had had a good run on his second outing at the despatch box.
A deserved ‘most-improved’ for Corbyn sees Cameron on the ropes on tax credits, but the Labour leader could have pressed his advantage #PMQs— Nathan Jones (@n_b_jones) October 14, 2015
Although some gave Corbyn a 'could try harder' mark for his work.
Even on a better performance by JC, this no-score draw approach to #PMQs is good for Cameron— Michelle Di Leo (@michelledileo) October 14, 2015
Look out for our PMQs round-up every Wednesday lunchtime when Parliament is in session.