The notorious underground supply was "the greatest thing that happened with New Zealand cricket", according to its master Greg Chapel.
The documentary released in New Zealand next week will examine all aspects of one of the most common incidents in the trans-Tasman sport competition.
Australia's Trevor Chappell underground bowl on New Zealand's Brian McKechnie at Melbourne Cricket Ground took place 38 years ago.
The documentary that interviewed the main players of each team was a cathartic experience for both Chappell brothers saying that interviewer Eric Young.
"Some of the things Greg has to say about his little brother will touch anyone who has a little brother," Young said to AAP.
"There are some pretty moving moments.
"Greg is very honest about his emotional well-being that day. His spiritual and physical exhaustion is the story of the earthquake."
It was Greg, who told his brother Trevor to carry out the expansion to deny McKechnie the chance to tie six games that caused Kiwi to be ready to kidnap his stick after blocking the ball.
For New Zealanders, the submarine created 38 years of positive influence and moral high ground over Australia, and at that time Captain Geoff Howard credited an incident that was of interest to Black Caps.
"Geoff said it was the biggest event with New Zealand cricket," said Youngs.
"We call it a ball that changed cricket."
Underground: A ball that changed cricket On 4 February, air conditioning will take place on Monday.