Dwight seems to be fashioning a bat trap out of an empty paper box and Elmer's glue, when behind him, Jim dramatically pretends to be burned by a piece of garlic bread on Karen's desk, with an assist from Karen. I suspect the "garlic bread" is only a hamburger bun, not that Dwight notices. "One crisis at a time," he tells himself. And then he THs that it would make sense that a hypothetical vampire bat in the U.S. would come to a "Sylvania," like "Pennsylvania." And we see him doing research on vampires on the internet (good luck with that), while Jim absentmindedly fiddles with his canine teeth, like they're becoming oddly sharp or something. And yes, Joss Whedon directed this, but according to an interview I read, he was looking for a total departure with this and was actually kind of annoyed when he found out his episode was going to have vampiric elements. I think that's why he avoided doing a bunch of deep-focus and long tracking shots for no reason.
Michael is going on about the things you need for a business, which seems merely unhelpful at first, until he gets downright condescending by talking about selling a hypothetical whatchamacallits (whereupon he tosses an actual Whatchamacallit® bar into the classroom) so you can have a payday (ditto with a PayDay®) and eventually have "a one hundred grand" (and a 100 Grand® bar gets pegged at an inattentive guy's face). "Satisfied?" Michael smugs, holding up a Snickers® bar.
Toby tells Pam that as much as he'd love to come to her art show, his daughter's play is that night. He seems really disappointed, and even considers skipping the play. "One of the other parents will probably videotape it," he offers. Pam demurs. "It's important to support local art," Toby maintains. "And what they do is not art." Aw, poor Toby.
Michael starts to sense that he's losing the room (there's a first time for everything), so he gets even more basic. Ryan interrupts that they usually do a Q&A thing. Michael says he's just getting started. "Yeah, I know," Ryan says fearfully. Michael opens the floor to questions, and the first guy asks Michael how Dunder Mifflin is adapting in an increasingly paperless world. Michael pooh-poohs computers, and says that "Real business is done on paper. Write that down." The entire class obediently clatters away on their laptop keyboards.