That exact expression seems to have been found favor as a possible idiom with several popular usage examples that are usually self-explanatory:
Liquid for Thought:
The movie theatre she is walking around in part of the movie was the theatre we saw the movie in... small, old theatre in Hawthorne.
Interesting movie... not everyone gets quantum physics!!!
The part about the experiment where the same object was actually seen in two places at the same time was an interesting one to try to wrap the ol' noodle around. :)
Hmm, I need some brainstorming on this one guys. lol Can't quite wrap the ol' noodle around it.
One thing that I've found that turns most people off during an initial listen is frenetic bebop or avant-garde (music that's difficult to wrap the ol' noodle around).
"V for Vendetta":
I've been watching this movie, on and off for about 6 months... With that being said, the plot is deep, it's very thought provoking, it's kind of hard to wrap the ol' noodle around, depending on your attention span, and it's REALLY interesting, if you can grasp the concept...
The cores of both Jupiter and Saturn are theorized to be liquid, metallic hydrogen...
Kinda hard to wrap the ol' noodle around, isn't it?
10 Supremely Nerdy Language Tid-bits:
Let’s get to it: A synecdoche (pronounced Si-NEK-da-key) is, broadly speaking, a figure of speech where a word (or term) for a PART of something is used to describe the WHOLE thing. It can also mean the exact opposite.
As with many of these terms, that’s tough to wrap the ol’ noodle around. So let’s take it slowly.