Watch the Minor Swing online guitar lesson by Robert Renman from Blues Booster
You want to really swing on this, but don't be afraid to hang on notes either. To get better at the swing feel, you should spend time listen to great jazz players such as Miles Davis ("Kind of Blue"), Cannonball Adderley ("Somethin' Else") for example. They often played a bit "behind the beat". As I often do, I sneak in the Dim scale again, with a short lick that resolves back to the "regular sound". I find that you can use this scale almost anywhere. It works great over minor chords such as here. The "skip the 2nd pattern" is one I really like and I use it often. Here I use this pattern with the pentatonic, as well as with the Dorian. You should experiment with this pattern by using different scales, but also where you where you start the lick in time. Try on the 1, the 1and, the 2, the 2and, etc. That's also a great way to help you develop better phrasing. In bar 15, I use a B major triad to create a different color - great tool to use over minor chords. Using a major triad a 5th above the root minor chord leads to a major 7th in relation to the root chord. That's a cool sound, and some choose to view that has harmonic or melodic minor, but that's more thinking than you need! Just think of using a major triad a 5th above the root minor chord. There are always many ways to analyze notes, but the way I recommend you think about it is that it's just one note that is added to the mix - in this case the major 7th. Since it's only a half-step away from the root/tonic, it makes for a great passing note. Finally, I added some chromatic notes in the last lick, going from the minor 7th note chromatically all the way down the minor 3rd. Since I end on a downbeat, it sounds cool. If you don't end a chromatic lick like this on a chord tone on a downbeat, it will sound wrong.