You're getting a little closer. Can you feel a difference yet? You should feel a little. The problem here is that you have not yet fundamentally changed your movement pattern. You won't feel a big difference making small changes. I'm asking for some big ones. Those are hard to get done over the Internet.
See the diverging skis again? This is caused by not balancing against the outside foot during the turn. When you lean to the inside to get your weight to the inside of the new turn you are going to naturally overweight the inside foot. If you can lift the inside shoulder a bit more (cause more bend in the red line), you should find it easier to get more weight against the outside foot here. We want the angle of the shoulder line to match the angle of the slope. Here your uphill shoulder is much closer to the snow than your downhill shoulder. Try thinking about driving the new inside knee more forward at this point in the turn and also changing your hand movements to get the outside elbow closer to your body while moving your inside hand higher and even more forward. The positions here are not as important as the movement.
Same pic without my ugly lines.
See that inside ski tip off the snow again? If you are moving through versus up and over, then this won't happen. But at this point in the turn it is already too late. At this point lifting the ski is inevitable if you want to turn.
Another look at the diverging outside ski. Here you can better see you are not balancing against the outside ski. It seems counter intuitive that the weighting of the inside ski caused by the collapsing inside leg move would not also cause the same overweighting of the inside ski. It doesn't.
After the recovery from the diverging outside ski, the outside leg is back (see the huge tip lead?). This creates a countered position for the start of the next turn. Except now the outside leg can not flex any more to collapse. You have to extend to go up and over. And the cycle starts again. A general guide is that we want the tip lead line to match the angles of the hips and shoulders. A bit too much tip lead here, you think?
This is where you start the next turn. Note the slight counter between the skis and the upper body. Here is where I would like you to finish your turn more with the skis turning more out of the fall line with shoulders reducing the rate of turn out of the fall line so that more counter is created before the next turn is started.
The following stills are taken one advance apart at 1/4 speed.
From here i want to see the right heel open and the hips come at the camera.
Instead I see the hips sliding laterally across the skis. If anything, the new inside leg has extended slightly. See the hips slightly higher off the snow?
Here the new inside leg is starting to flex. Note that the skis are approaching 10:00 on the clock face for the turn and they are still on the old edges. It's hard to make a round turn this way. This is why I want you to finish your turns more before starting the next one. You don't have to make the movements I'm asking for, but it will make it easier to learn the new movements,
The drills I gave you are the best way I know to break through this movement pattern. In person lessons with more immediate feedback may be the fastest route to progress now.