Jzmtl, here's the big picture of your turns in a few screen shots. Nice angles, by the way! Those turns must feel good.
At apex, when your skis are pointing straight down the fall line, your torso (hips, shoulders, arms) are pointed to the outside of the turn (counter).
You can see this in this image and the one below -- in the top image the torso points to your right as the skis begin to turn back to the left, and vice versa in the second image. The way your torso points shifts dramatically left-right-left-right throughout your turns. Watch the run for this upper body turning motion; you'll see it. People are calling this excessive counter. I'm going to try to explain why it's considered excessive.
First, you are expending extra energy. Turning that heavy torso left-right requires unnecessary energy expenditure. That might not mean much in this short run, but it will mean something in other runs. There are ways to turn that don't involve so much upper body drama, that don't threaten to throw your balance left and right with so much force. I'd suggest that you add to your versatility by figuring out how to make the turns without turning your upper body. Keep it facing downhill for these short radius turns. Get your legs and skis to turn under your upper body as it travels calmly down the hill (more on this below).
Then there's a second thing. You are creating your edging by throwing your hips left-right. Your skis can't do anything else but tip when you throw your hips out to the side and down towards the snow. In order to maintain balance over your skis as you do this, you have to keep turning your torso to the side, thus the counter. Hold onto that thought....
Most of your time within each turn is spent with your skis pointing close to straight down the hill. The tops and bottoms of each turn, when your skis point left and right and carry your across the hill, is very short during this run. Those parts of each turn are shorter than the straight down part, and this comes from your "throwing" your hips side-to-side. That hip throwing very effectively gets your skis edged high, but it also keeps them pointing mostly down the fall line and eliminates your ability to control your speed by making rounder turns.
For that reason you are traveling pretty fast. If you turn your skis without throwing your hips down, you'll be able to lengthen the tops and bottoms of your turns. Some are suggesting you slow down. That may be their purpose, to get you to add to your versatility by incorporating a more lengthy top and bottom to your turns. Such turns are something you need to be able to do, not only so that you can go slower when the conditions call for it, but because having a top to your turns enables you to do all kinds of things during that extra part of the turn. Are you already doing round turns but this video doesn't show that? More on this below.
Another thing to think about -- in this image above, your inside leg is bent more than your outside leg. That keeps your inside knee up under your inside shoulder, and your inside foot/ski closer to under your torso. This is one of the few instances I see in your video of the inside leg being significantly more bent than the outside leg. Perhaps you do this more on one side than another.
Now look at this one.
Here the inside leg is not bent much more than the outside leg. The way you know this from a camera view looking at you from the front is indirect; you have to look at the knee. That inside knee is off to the side, not up under the inside shoulder nor anywhere near it.
Bending that inside leg feels like sucking that knee up towards your chest. Try that instead of dropping the hip; feel the placement of your inside knee under your torso; try to keep it under you instead of out to the side. When you suck that knee up high, you will get the same angles you currently get, without you having to drop the hip so much. This will in turn give you the same edge angles while allowing you to enter and exit your turns more leisurely. Your turns will be rounder, and will have a chance of having a top to them. You won't have to turn your torso left-right either, so the "excessive" counter will go away.
Set as your goal figuring out how to get a top to your turns that lasts as long as the bottoms of your turns, with an inside knee that is bent way more than the outside knee, and a torso that does not turn itself left-right. The big deal with this is to seek as much travel to the right (top of turn) as to the left - on a "left turn." Once you are doing this, you will be golden, because you can set your edges in the top of the turn when you are light, and have more grip on steeps all the way through the turn. Yoiu can work on getting "upside down on the hill" at the top of your turns, and all sorts of good things come from doing this. Adding a top to your turns is a goal worth seeking.
Edited by LiquidFeet - 2/3/14 at 11:22am