Tangentially viewing fast camera footage of the low-field side snowflake minus divertor in TCV is analysed across a four point scan in which the proximity of the two X-points is varied systematically. The apparent flow observed in the post-processed movie shows two distinct regions of the camera frame exhibiting differing flow patterns. One flow in the outer scrape-off layer remains present throughout the scan whilst the other, apparent in the inner scrape-off layer between the two nulls, becomes increasingly significant as the X-points contract towards one another. The spatial structure of the fluctuations in both regions is shown to conform to the equilibrium magnetic field. When the X-point gap is wide the fluctuations measured in the region between the X-points show similar structure to the fluctuations observed above the null region, remaining coherent for multiple toroidal turns of the magnetic field and indicating a physical connectivity of the fluctuations between the upstream and downstream regions. When the X-point gap is small the fluctuations in the inner scrape-off layer between the nulls are decorrelated from fluctuations upstream, indicating local production of filamentary structures between the two nulls. These filaments have a spread of velocities, with some capable of reaching the proximity of the outer X-point, providing a possible way for power and particles to spread into the un-connected divertor legs of the snowflake. In all cases the inner X-point is quiescent, consistent with a hypothesis that when the second X-point lies on a flux-surface that passes through this quiescent region filaments from upstream are inhibited in their connection into the divertor and therefore local production of filamentary structures can occur.