I guess the most interesting aspect of the "Grammar Girl" Podcast's script was how it was organized. For the most part, the written script of the podcast followed exactly what the announcer said. Except for little idioms, and some "ahs" and ums", the script was dead on. But, what is different is the stylistics of the writing. Using the bold option to distinguish the myths from the rest of the paragraph is not something that you can hear in the podcast. The script is also advantages to the advertising portion of the show. When she talks about the sponsor on the podcast, I didn't really care to look at it, I was to lazy to type it out and figure out if I had the correct spelling. But, when the hyperlink is right in the script, I can simply click it and be there, making it easier for the consumer to see the advertisement, and thus, allowing for more effective advertising.
Now, writing for a video is a very different process because there is a necessity to synchronize the audio and visual. The script must be correctly timed to create a coherence between it and the visual. This will definitely effect the style of writing, causing descriptions or speeches to become shorter or longer depending on how long the video counterpart of it is. Obviously there is not a need to adhere to standard grammatical rules, the script is set up for timing and feeling. The most interesting aspect about the Regal Bricks Script is it's use of ellipses to emphasize that the announcer must make it sound mystical, or to allow for a deeper pause at that point in the script.
The video portion of the script, as can be seen in the hyperlinked script above, also does not follow standard grammar rules. It is abrupt and is simply there to describe the scene and point out aspects of style of the video portion. A simple list serves as a sentence, with no verb anywhere to be found.