I just push the envelope to make quicker turns. I don't worry about the weighting of the skis then. My Inner Animal(TM) takes care of that stuff for me. However, when I back off pushing the envelope enough to notice what my body is doing I notice that the pressure on the skis varies partly according to what I'm doing and where I am in the turn and sometimes based on the needs of the moment. In most carved turns the weight shifts progressively toward the outside ski during the time of maximum G's even though I'm still skiing with considerable pressure on the inside ski (that's why earlier I said that two legs were stronger than one, but avoided saying twidce as strong). Sometimes I lose the edge grip on the outside ski but that doesn't cause a fall because I'm equally adept on my outside edges as I am on my inside edges so I just carve on the inside ski until I can get the outside ski back, likely by just turning back in the other direction. One advantage of also using the outside edges of the inside ski is that they are immediately available to take over the task if needed. In one of Heluva's original videos I noticed that his outside ski was lifted off the snow but it hardly phased him. That is one reason I think he has more pressure on the inside ski that he realizes (all the snow spraying off it is another). Perhaps this is one reason why boot-out can sometimes be a problem for me (besides narrow skis, binding too low, and high edge angles). Usually what happens is the buckles or outside of the boot lever the inside skis edge up off the snow and that boot knocks the outside ski up off its edge too. Hip check is what Heluva calls it. I liken it to sliding into third base. Not usually a bad fall even at high speed if you can keep from catching a ski in the snow while skidding fast (which I usually can). One of my bootout fals this year were with slalom racing skis with pretty high mounted bindings. That bothered me usually I only have the problem with narrow waist skis with bindings mounted much lower.
I usually initiate a turn with the outside edge of my new inside ski and sometimes for fun I skate through the moguls just using my outside edges. Back in my prime I was often using outside edges more than inside edges when travelling at high speeds through big moguls (on the long skis that made them). Edge sets had to be violent and might stick in the slush pile longer than you wanted them too. If I overedged my downhill ski my momentum would carry me passed the skis with little chance to recover (a Jump-over--over the front of outside ski with the inside one into a Royal Christie would be the best chance--but the odds of pulling that off at high speed in the moguls are small--although I have done it). If I overedged my inside edge (which I sometimes did on purpose) it would catch and jet out to the side but my other ski could be pointed down the hill and I'd land on it, edge it on the outside edge while bringigt the other ski back to the middle and then doing it again in the other direction. Notice that by hooking the outside edges I was always being throuwn through the balance position rather than further away from it (as hooking the outside edges would do). Like your feet whipping back and forth on a slack-line below you, you don't always need to be in a balanced position as long as balance is your average position.
My point is that your body will figure out how to weight your skis. Thinking about it too much while you ski will just mess with your bodies ability to do that. Challenge you body and balance and your body will learn what works best. You don't even need to know what it is you are doing. Zen skiing! That should be right up your alley Zenny. As for sitting back. When you are skiing like this through the moguls your body will quickly learn to keep your feet and skis out in front of you to fend off the terrain.
Ski Faster, Turn Quicker, Don't Fall(TM)