Razie, let's not forget some of your positions in the beginning of this conversation:
As I was saying TE, you are misunderstanding a bunch of stuff. You could certainly hire professional help: some high level instructors or masters coaches could help you clear out some of those misunderstandings, but I see you prefer to keep working at becoming better with the keyboard...
just to help... not you, but others that may get confused by your false statements generated by your misunderstanding of ski technique, I'll use Bob's awesome animations, again, to clarify performance skiing: we bend the ski and THAT will impulse the hips into the new turn... when done right, there's no need to feel heavy in transition, but in fact feel like floating. It's that simple. Feeling heavy in transition between the trampolines simply means you fudged up the apex and ski performance and got no trampoline effect, something beginners don't even know they're fudging in every turn, because they've never felt the ski really perform... and they just continue to think they know better.
So, you've come from "Feeling heavy in transition between the trampolines simply means you fudged up the apex" to there are many transitions that have different pros and cons of which not floating is one of them. This sounds a whole lot like my response to you back then:
I don't see how you keep pushing that trampoline example from Barnes to discuss racing transitions while claiming such huge knowledge. There are many different transitions, some that use either up-weighting or retraction that result in being light. You need to be light for rapid cross-under transitions, but there are also other transitions where you want to be heavy. I would imagine that heavy transitions would be best in the beginning to pick up speed, but cross-under transitions would be more applicable for making that gate when going too fast. There are pros and cons to every transition, and a good skier will use each one when applicable. I don't see that unweighting would provide a faster cross-over transition, but if I'm wrong, someone can tell me why.
I'm glad you finally recognize that heavy transitions are employed by top level skiers and not just something beginners do when they fudged up the apex. In that Phil video, he says we all know that trampoline feeling, but you'll keep coming in later and later into the turn, so you don't want to do it. This is exactly what Loki described. And, Rick describes floating as a "con" when talking about a particular transition. A con means it's a negative aspect of something, which means that it's something to avoid if possible in certain situations.