Tell us about yourself!
Nor was it implied that grammar has anything to do with cleaning stainless steel. If you can't navigate simple English, best to say nothing. Besides, Tadgh Oshea is a shill for JSK cleaning products and should disclaim that fact on every comment. A lengthy conversation on this, below.
You must not be from USA. In USA we have a law which specifies the minimum chromium content for a product to be called "stainless steel." It is against our laws to use "stainless steel" with less than 14% chromium content, which is ample to prevent any kind of acidic reaction (vinegar, etc.). Sometimes, a manufacturer will put a carbon steel backing plate behind a stainless steel panel, hence your magnet trick is somewhat useless. In fact, with all respect, most of what you've posted here is somewhat useless. My experience is that vinegar is the #1 cleaner for stainless steel, and a very light wipe of clear vegetable oil completes the job. I know you're shilling for a cleaning company, so let the reader beware.
vinegar removes most streak-stains from most stainless steel. Follow with a VERY light coating of clear coconut oil. Use a microfiber applicator on both. Easy peasy.
I've used vinegar to clean stainless appliances for 15+ years and have seen nothing of what you describe. Nothing. Always looks great and gets the job done. Stainless steel doesn't react with acids like high-carbon steel, as the high chromium content adds a protective barrier from corrosive elements, including many acids. If you use too much oil, yes, will attract dust. And, yes, never use mineral oil. But a very light rubbing of clear coconut oil looks great, in fact people comment on how good my stainless appliances look (hint: it's the light rubbing of coconut oil). Ha... I think we must live on two different planets, or you're a shill for JSK Cleaning Products. Here's the coconut oil I use - raw and fractionated: https://www.amazon.com/dp/B00H8XVWS6
escapist is correct. There is really no correct use for the term "video's" except in the possessive or intrinsic sense, and I can't think of an example where a video would possess anything, unless you're describing the "effect" of the video on your emotion, etc.. (e.g., "the video's depth captured my imagination"). In the example above, tadgh.oshea.10 improperly used an apostrophe to denote the plural "videos." Gremxulu further muddled the conversation with something that makes no sense.