In this video, 'dipping' refers to the? 'action' of the flag pole being lowered when it's held by a person.
If you check out Britain's Union Jack flag in ceremonies, the Union Jack will do a one-time, salute-like 'dip' when her Royal Majesty the Queen first makes her appearance in the scene.
If it did, manufacturers would not be able to fold a flag in any position other then what was described.
So, the Code merely states "folded". Nothing in US Law requires a Triangle fold. However, the various military services do require it.
ADDITIONALLY, nothing in US Code requires the American flag be in front of or on top of other flags when placed on a table or stacked. Seems common sense, but its NOT a part of the code.
Can the Flag be displayed at an angle?
United States Code, Title 36 Chapter 10, Section H
"(h) When the flag of the United States is displayed from a staff projecting horizontally or at an angle from the window sill, balcony, or front of a building, the union of the flag should be placed at the peak of the staff unless the flag is at half staff. When the flag is suspended over a sidewalk from a rope extending from a house to a pole at the edge of the sidewalk, the flag should be hoisted out, union first, from the building."
There will be that rare occasion when the Ride Captain or the Riders will be asked to do "Honors" at a funeral for a Veteran. This explains the procedures.
Approach the casket in an orderly manner after the first row of funeral guests passes. The first row of funeral guests is generally comprised of the next-of-kin and other family and friends. Wait until all civilians have passed the casket before taking your place in the file. Use marching techniques and facing movements to approach the casket. If you are marching concurrently with another, march in step; the Honor Guard Captain must whisper cadence as you approach the casket.
Halt three steps in front of the casket and stand at the position of attention. If you are with another soldier, the highest ranking soldier between you must whisper the command, "Present arms."
Slowly raise your right hand into a salute. Unlike normal salutes, a funeral salute must be executed slowly and respectfully. Hold the salute for approximately three seconds or until the higher-ranking soldier issues the command, "Order arms." This command must also be issued in hushed tones. Slowly lower your hand and resume the position of attention.
For the full description of what and how to Captain a Memorial Service, go here:
Saluting During Ramp Ceremonies
Stand in formation while you await the arrival of the fallen soldier's casket. If you are leading the formation, call your troops to attention when the casket comes into view. If you are a member of the formation, you will be ordered to the position of attention at the appropriate time.
Issue the command "Present arms" when the casket is five paces away from the end of your formation if you are leading the formation. If you are a member of the formation, raise your right hand in a normal salute when issued the command "Present arms."
Issue the command "Order arms" when the casket is placed inside the military aircraft for departure. If you are a member of the formation, hold the salute until you are ordered to drop it.
Accompany = Be With
Accompaniment = Go with the family
AL = American Legion
ALR = American Legion (motorcycle) Riders
Casings = Shell left over after firing a bullet
CIV = Civilian
Coach = Hearse
CV = Combat Veterans
CVR = Combat Veterans (motorcycle) Club
Invited = Invited to attend the services
KIA = Killed In Action
MIA = Missing In Action
POW = Prisoner Of War
Standard = Military Flag or Ribbon
PGR = Patriot Guard Riders
VFW = Veterans of Foregin Wars
VFWR = Veterans of Foregin Wars (motorcycle) riders
Another source of information is: