You can watch a video below.
I did notice a curious thing: performing from home does give you, as in sports' games, 'home advantage'. So here, despite not having performed in months, and finding Zoom less than ideal, I am using sleights and techniques that I likely wouldn't use at the start of a regular face-to-face performance. What I mean is that, by performing at home, I had much more control over the cards, the table surface, and of course the viewing angle. Whilst I know the angle gets exploited a lot (it always has), what is new is that relatively comfortable feeling of performing at my kitchen table, very much in 'my zone'. Compare this to touring, when often, inside theatres and similar spaces, because of the humidity or temperature, the pack of cards will tend to 'buckle' (card magicians know what I mean). This means your instrument is not especially well tuned, let's say. But this problem doesn't happen with home performances.
Other than that, Zoom shows aren't quite my thing, even when (or especially when) the artist is really exploring what Zoom can offer etc. I'd rather make a fire, pick up a good book, spend hours strolling through Twitter mindlessly, and wait until we can all return to being with eachother in a room.