I have a few questions, if I may. I have no decent video of myself, so feel free to prejudge me as both old and incompetent.
So you deflect off the uphill mogul face sometimes. Is there anything wrong with that?
It appears that you have chosen a run that gives you room to slide over the tip, sometimes with some pivot added, ride down the front face, sometimes with smear, sometimes not so much, and strong edge engagement near the bottom of the downhill face before entering the transition to steer back in the other direction to "stuff your tips" into the uphill face of the next mogul. There is often, though not always, some pop over the top. You sometimes get quite a bit of float before your edges re-engage. The unweighting allows some more rotation/smear before the edge engagement. This may be tactical choice on your part, and I don't intend the comment to be a criticism. The transition is usually executed well after going over the top.
So, given the amount of room it looks like this run has between bumps, you can re-direct your skis at your transition to "stuff the tips." Would you attempt or recommend a similar tactic on a run with more closely spaced bumps and deeper troughs - say, for example, Mary Jane's Drunken Frenchman?
Do you pop/float deliberately for entertainment, or is this a part of SVMM?
Does SVMM find a line over the shoulder of a bump acceptable, as opposed to directly over the top middle? Note that at Whitewater, some (many) bumps are formed by rocks rather than skiers, and a line directly over the middle may involve a vertical or near vertical drop of four or five feet or more on the downhill face into a challenging landing zone. If the shoulder is not an acceptable line, I have some work to do!
Is a pivot over the top acceptable, or should speed and direction changes be concentrated as much as possible immediately before and after the "sting" (strong edge engagement)? I hesitate to use the term "edge set" since that often implies an abrupt interruption in the flow. Nail, for the most part, flows pretty well.
FWIW (not much!), I often (though not always, by any means) go over the tops, but I tend to execute my transition at the top where it's easy to re-direct my skis if necessary so that I can avoid the trough and set my line for the top of the next bump (or the bridge or the uphill face deflection, or whatever I want to do). I avoid float, if possible, and attempt to keep my weight on my skis continuously. I favor weighted releases, but I also use early active pressure transfer, strong retraction, rebound and even the occasional stem. I rather suspect these tactics are unacceptable in SVMM, but I don't really know.
I'm sure you've explained all this in great detail, but my memory and comprehension is sometimes poor. It is unnecessary for anyone to call me an idiot, since I am already as aware of this as is possible for someone with a room temperature IQ.