First, you are obviously an experienced, aggressive racer who definitely knows how to turn and carve well, but with a couple minor changes, I think you could be faster. I couldn't access the video (at work any streaming media is blocked), so this is based on the still photo.
1. Angulation vs. Inclination
Look at the photo below. Look at the green line in each. I'm not sure how old you are, but I for one know that it was pounded into my head to get my hip over my downhill ski, and keep my upper body facing down the fall line. (which is exactly what you are doing in that picture) That is the only way you could get the skis to grip. Modern skis hold much better than in the past, allowing you to let your feet get farther away from your body creating greater energy out of the ski. You are using a ton of hip angulation and also counter rotation. Neither are really very necessary anymore. Look at the angle of your shoulders compared to Herman's.
Also, you may be a bit tight on the gate. (especially if you start using less hip and more inclination) You need to be far enough away that you will be able to hold your angle throughout the whole turn. If you come in too tight, even if you start out on a good line, and pressure the ski early in the turn, if you are too close to the gate, you will need to let off your pressure momentarily, slip by the gate, then pressure again late which sends your energy across
the hill rather than down. Look at the angle of your skis relative to the fall line compared to Herman's. Yours are pointing down the fall line, while Hermans are pointing at the next gate. This is going to cause you to pressure below the gate rather than above it.
Think about getting your skis on edge early
in the turn, pressuring while they are in the fall line, and getting off your edges and into your transition as soon after the gate as is practical.