EDITED (for content and clarity)
The bicycle leg movement where one leg lengthens as the other shortens is not quite the same YM. As TR points out both legs end up flexed equally in the turns in question. An outcome clearly demonstrated in the video. Here is another example from another racer though.
The vaulting that would occur with the left leg extending as the right leg flexes is absent and instead the feet crossing under then out to the left creates longer left and right legs simultaneously. They certainly do not extend at the same rate but they definitely do not move like we would see in the classic bicycle move. It's a bump swallowing move Lindsey did and the tips stayed on the ground in spite of her being so low and aft through the transition. Her Knees and hips actually flex more but the tips drop to the the snow and only one joint could make that happen (ankle plantar flexion). By frame four she has a slighter version of the tip rising than TDK but it is inconsequential because the core is taking the rest of the body along with it into the new turn which lets the legs reach out to the left side without significant resistance. At least until she chooses to load both skis. Ironically the parallel tibs mantra is bogus in this sequential release and re-engagement transition. Again showing line and speed during a race trump technical ideals once again. I think it goes without saying all of us wish we could ski at Lindsey's level where so many rules get broken. Raising the question of talent and ability and if at some point does that allow the truly great to break (or should I say bend) rules and create outcomes most of us cannot duplicate, even in our dreams.
Does that mean we should not obsess about technique? Maybe while learning a drill that makes some sense but even then robotic movements without feel for the snow need to be questioned. In the past it got called DIRT but even that does not express the need for better touch and feel in any maneuver.
Edited by justanotherskipro - 6/8/16 at 7:03am