Example 1 is the old pentatonic scale position we all know and love, example 2 is it's next door neighbour. When we put them both together we get example 3, a three note per string pentatonic pattern. It's interesting the way certain notes repeat themselves. A little unpredictability. Next are a few licks to use this extended scale with various forms of right hand picking.
Example 4 uses a descending pentatonic with sweep picking. Performed quickly is sounds very much like an Eric Johnson lick, just a lot easier to execute. Example 5 is the same idea only ascending.
Example 6 is a seven note sequence that sounds great over 7/4 or a 4/4 time signature. When played in 4 the accents end up in strange places throwing the ear off a little bit. This one can be alternate picked or economy picked, whatever seems easier. Try this with the metronome and count to four while playing the pattern. Example 7 is the same odd note sequence in an ascending pattern.
Example 8 and 9 (on the PDF) use hybrid picking and a more angular, intervallic approach. This one sounds pretty modern as far as pentatonics go, almost like an Allan Holdsworth lick. Both ascending and descending versions of this pattern use the right hand forward and reverse roll patterns covered in Crosstraining for Guitarists Part 2