Periodically vacuum out your lens bag to remove dirt and loose fibers (remove camera and lens first!) and remember to keep the the inside of your lens caps very clean when not covering your lens. Any fluids applied to a lens can migrate into areas with lubricants and wick dust and dirt from the surface of the lens into the internals. Also these alcohol and Freon based cleaners while safe for coated glass optics, can cause lubricants and grease to migrate to areas where they can cause trouble so keep the liquids used to the absolute minimum, both in number of applications and amount of fluid applied to the cleaning tissues.
In high moisture environments, you can keep a handful of the white Tyvek wrapped silica gel moisture absorbers in your camera bag. The better ones are re-usable and can be re-activated in your oven after they saturate with water vapor. Make sure they do not leak the clear white beads or any powder into the bag as that would require professional cleaning immediately to remove the abrasive silica gel. Otherwise they are a safe way to keep the moisture down when the equipment is stowed away between shoots.
Otter and Pelican hard cases work well for cine storage, but always inspect your foam for foam rot if you use it to protect lens and bodies from travel and shipping vibration and damage. Little particles of foam can get stuck inside your lens and camera body and it is hard to see it when the foam is black on a black lens or body.
Paying for professional cleaning and inspection after dusty shoots is always money well spent unless lens tech is your hobby. A good lens tech will have a laminar flow hood with a rated HEPA filter in good condition to work in, so ask about their cleanroom environment investment. Laminar flow hoods provide a continuous clean curtain of sub micron filtered air that exhausts onto the operator so that the lens and camera body can be cleaned without introducing more dirt into those tight tolerance components. That way they can disassemble, clean and re-assemble your optics without introducing more particulate contamination into the works during this invasive process. Yeah they cost at at least a couple of grand to buy but then again so do cine lens.
Linking to a Youtube video with false and misleading information is not doing the nofilmschool viewers a service. Many negative comments by viewers on Youtube are correct about this content. The links should be pulled.
Codec is an acronym for coder decoder and many codecs have nothing to do with encoding or decoding video data. Early text codecs survive as ZIP compression and files. There are lossless audio codecs that do not compress the bit rate (FLAC and Apple's ALAC used in Quicktime audio applications are fully lossless, while Vorbis is a slightly lossy audio codec and the container is called Ogg for Ogg Vorbis). Video data streams from modern digital cameras are pushing the rate at which the data can be recorded cost effectively with modern digital media in RAW format so compression is very desirable and the subject of active development by many companies. When the race to larger sensors ends, the digital media will catch up and lossless RAW data codecs will become the norm. That might take awhile and in the meantime understanding what is being thrown away by various compression algos is still a confusing and important subject.