It’s hard to draw specific conclusions about the bobcats in Centennial Woods from just the videos as bobcats are habitat generalists and their patterns and behaviors tend to be context-specific. Bobcats have an incredibly wide distribution across North America, spanning a diverse array of habitats, from boreal forests in Canada to semi-arid deserts in Mexico and canals in Washington DC (while not typically urban animals, they can thrive on urban edges; apparently females are more sensitive to urban habitats – source). An individual’s home range is variable, from just .25 square miles (the size of Centennial Woods) to over 100 square miles (over twice the size of San Francisco), with males having larger home ranges than females. And much like feral and domestic cats, they can travel quite a bit in a single night (2-7 miles), but again this is dependent on both sex and habitat and partly season (some studies show larger home ranges, particularly for females, during the winter).
I’m not sure exactly where these urban bobcats are denning up – likely somewhere in Centennial Woods, but there seem to be two separate groups in the videos – the female and her kittens and then the lone male. Bobcats are polygamous (with both males and females mating with multiple individuals), with mating occurring in the late winter. Males have larger home ranges and these often overlap with one or more females. It’s possible that one of these two adults is the one that killed the deer last year, but it’s hard to tell. It’s also hard to tell if they’ll mate this year. Females raise the young on their own, and typically the young are independent and leave their mom by the fall. The more plentiful the food supply, the longer the kittens will stay with their mother (so maybe that giant chipmunk crop from the summer/fall kept this group together longer).