A common complication with USB camera devices is that they usually identify themselves as a disk with a single partition, in this case /dev/sdb with /dev/sdb1 . The sdb node is useless to me, but sdb1 is interesting - this is the one I want to mount. There is a problem here that because sysfs is chained, the useful attributes which udevinfo produces for /dev/sdb1 are identical to the ones for /dev/sdb. This results in your rule potentially matching both the raw disk and the partition, which is not what you want, your rule should be specific .
Note that this format does not include a period even at the end of the last element. Most writers, however, want to use some kind of punctuation in their listed items. When the introductory statement is a complete sentence, you can end it with either a period or a colon. Use a colon if the sentence is clearly anticipatory of the list, especially if it contains phrasing such as the following or as follows . A colon is also appropriate if the list that follows will be numbered or will establish a priority order. If the introductory statement is not a complete statement, however, neither a period nor a colon would be appropriate since that would interrupt the grammatical structure of the statement; use either no punctuation or try the dash technique noted above.
I’m not Beth, but I’m bored so I’ll answer anyway. It depends on what style guide you’re using, but in Chicago style, used for most US fiction, most compound adjectives aren’t hyphenated after “to be,” but some “permanent compounds” that are listed in the dictionary (Webster’s 11th Collegiate is Chicago’s dictionary) are hyphenated. To make it more complicated, Chicago favors a sparser hyphenation style than that dictionary does, so some terms may be hyphenated in the dictionary but not in Chicago style. You can see their hyphenation table online here, which is a must-bookmark link for hyphen enthusiasts: http:///16/images/ch07_