This is closer to nailing level 2 skiing. Overall I like the smooth rhythym, round shape to the turns, little skidding and often engagement of the inside ski above the fall line (downhill edge). I see most of the same movements that I commented on earlier in the first clip, but they are reduced. You re making good progress.
Here is a laundry list of "nits". At the least, they should help your movement analysis skills just to see them. One theory of instruction says if we attack the underlying issues, the nits go away automatically. Another theory says that attacking the nits can facilitate the resolution of the underlying issues. Hopefully, one of these approaches will be helpful.
At 0:07 we see a rise over the skis transition. This is not "wrong". It's better than a "pop up" transition. But can you do a transition without any rise of the upper body as an alternative type of transition?
At 0:08 check out the toe knee nose alignment. Here, if you had vertical alignment your weight would be better centered. Do you see your inside hand low? Imitate this position at home and imagine raising that hand higher and shifting your hips slightly forward at the same time. That's where you need to be. You can use hand position as a "check" and repositioning of your hands as a cue to get your hips centered better. Another time honored tip is to expose your belly button to the wind. Also try the thousand steps (always stepping from ski to ski) and thousand shuffles (always shuffling your feet back and forth) drills.
At 0:10 your weight is back and you have not steered into counter. Also your downhill shoulder is higher off the snow than your uphill shoulder. Yes you were coming to a stop. But if you had needed to make another turn it would have been ugly and you could have come to a cleaner stop simply by finishing a cleaner turn. Two drills that can help here are picture frame and shoulders level to the snow. Picture frame is where you hold your poles (aka stalks) in the middle of the shaft and use them to "frame" an object at the bottom of the slope. Keep that object in the frame as you are making turns. For level shoulders the goal is to keep both shoulders the same height off the snow surface at all times. One variation is to ditch your poles and use a stick of bamboo held across the shoulders (not advised for people with shoulder problems). With your hands holding the bamboo in place, it's easier to tell how your doing and harder to cheat.
At 0:20 in your short radius turns, you are not getting the skis onto the inside edge above the fall line. This forces a cheat: twisting of the feet to turn the skis. If you let your hips flow across the skis in your larger radius turns, you'll be more comfortable letting the skis turn underneath the hips in your short turns. At 0:21 you are on your inside edges. Compare the results.
At 0:34 is a great picture of angulation. Notice how your right turns have less? Same as last time.
At 1:10 there is a nice pop off the snow. That kind of playfulness and excitement is a great undocumented thing that examiners look for. But at 1:14 a lack of counter necessitates upper body lean into the new turn and you get caught. One school of thought says that tipping of the feet should start the movement across the skis. Another school of thought says letting the hips flow can aid the tipping of the feet. This turn at least proves that starting from the head does not work very well.
Have fun! That snow looks great. I'm jealous.