Looks like you've gotten a better idea about angulating than in your earlier video--that's good.
In transition, you step from old outside ski to the new outside ski, with an abrupt slam on the edges and abrupt skid into the new turn. Your arms are extended out like a tightrope walker to try and counteract the jarring forces you're probably feeling in each turn and maintain balance.
There's a good opportunity to bring the speed down, improve your balance, and learn to steer skis through the transition using your lower joints. As you learn to do so, you'll be more dynamic, maintain consistent turn shape, maintain a more consistent speed throughout the turn, feel less jolted front-back/side-side, and have a smoother ride. But you're definitely starting to angulate and create some upper/lower body separation, which is a good thing.
Carved turns are clean and consistent. Try to ski the slow line fast for a while - work on rollerblade turns on green runs keeping your upper body stable, poles dragging through the snow around your binding's toepiece (out to the side). Learn to do some javelin turns, steering your outside ski under your free ski. And above all else, get feedback as you do these exercises--either from an instructor in person, or by videoing yourself.
I'd also suggest you take a look at your poles. It could be the angle, or you might just be crouching a lot throughout your turns. But they look 25% too long.