Hmm, this video stuff is a little tricky. Turns out there IS no zoom. Wave your mouse around those highlight boxes and text appears below them, too.
ADDITION TO THE POST ON SUNDAY DUE TO RAT TRAP COMMENT
I didn't SAY it was best practice, I said it was how I ride. Obviously, I try to avoid poor practice, but opinions on this may vary.
My approach eliminates bus conflicts and avoids feelings of low self-worth due to not turning right at those corners. Motorists don't seem to get upset, but a few WILL crowd you to the right if you look like you're inviting a "lane buddy." You DON'T want a lane buddy if a bus might be off the starboard beam. It'll feel unnatural the first couple of times - riding smack down the middle of the second lane over (or even further left than the center), but those bus drivers really don't want you in THEIR lane and I'm sure they'd have to fill out a LOT of paperwork if you went under their wheels.
You're going to hit red lights anyway, so nobody's going to get to the Convention Center any quicker regardless of where in that second lane (RH Through lane) you ride. Houston Street is not I-35W.
I recommend you try it on low traffic days (when bus traffic is low) until it becomes second nature. Avoiding lane buddies should be the main learning objective, and learning the finer points of what is safest when there's not really a bus in the bus lane. For learning partners, taxis drivers are really good. They know how to drive, but they'll crowd you in a New York Minute if you look like you don't know what you're doing.
There IS another clearly legal option that I didn't mention - ride as "far left as practicable" in the LH lane since Houston's a one-way street. I do that, but only for the last block or so before I get to my turn at the Convention Center. It feels even less natural than how I ride around bus lanes and I think motorists are less likely to notice a cyclist there, though if you're being a "gutter bunny" at the far left, you'll still be right in a motorist's primary line of sight. This ain't England, after all. It also won't work if you're on a street with two-way traffic, and it involves a lot of lane changing back & forth if you're eventually going to turn right. Two big pluses of this approach are you'll be so far away from the buses that they won't even know you exist, and if you encounter a motorist inclined to be a pushy lane buddy, you won't be in a blind spot. Negative - even on one-way streets, the traffic tends to sweep a little faster towards the left and the "left-turn only" lanes lead you to change lanes more than their RT-only cousins that use the bus lane.
Riding down Houston on a Summer Saturday morning is a really pleasant ride. Ditto for most of the other downtown streets. It's one place where I have NEVER encountered any motorist harassment, honking, or hint of hostility of any kind whatsoever.