You may not agree with these contents, but what do you think about the format?
For skier one only:
General: This is decent skiing, but the sequential use of the legs make this look a bit like an exercise. As does the lack of pole use. I do not think this skier actually skiis like this all the time, but I do think they usually phase their extension and flexion in the "classic" up unweight, turn and brace mold.
This example appears to be a version of the early weight shift turn: early weight shift with traverse.
Stance and balance:
@Initiation: The skier has completed stepping forward onto the new outside ski just before initiation. At initiation, balance point moves away from uphill ski to between skiis. Fore and aft is fine.
During turn: Stance gets a little low through the turn and is being muscularly, not skeletally supported quite early on. The inside ski sneeks forwards, weight is balanced on the outside ski.(possible counter attempt?)
Fore and aft position is good, but hips could be more open. ( Which would also bring the inside foot back. )
@Completion: Balance point begins to move uphill, between the skiis and feet. Balance point precedes the outside foot as the step to uphill ski begins. Movement of COM downhill is delayed.
In transition: COM moves from downhill to uphill ski during a traverse. The inertia of the COM on exit from the previous turn has been lost. COM moves between the skiis, and weight ends up on the uphill ski. The skier has regrouped and is ready to launch the next turn from the uphill ski.
@Initiation: Pressure is on uphill ski during the traverse.
During: Uses muscular support on the outside ski for absorption in a low posture. Inside ski remains mostly unweighted.
@Completion: outside ski flexion signals start of weight transfer to uphill ski.
In transition: Pressures are never fully released. They diminish naturally after completion, when weight is transferred to uphill ski.
@Initiation: Early edge. Sometimes shoulders lead the COM into new turn, but not often.
During turn: Nice equal edge angles.
Completion: Release of turn is from uphill ski after weight transfer. Tip lead exceeds counter => not much inside ski activity.
In Transition: Dominant edges transition from BTE of outside ski, to LTE of uphill ski, which then rolls onto BTE. Edges of old downhill ski (new inside ski) are not used.
@Initiation: Step to new outside ski and twist. Sometimes with whole body -- when shoulders lead the turn, the whole body twists.
During turn: Rotary continues as tails wash out.
@Completion: Excessive tip lead.
Poles are way too long. Cut 2 inches minimum.
This is decent skiing, though the loss of inertia of CM which could otherwise be used to launch the new turn makes it rather undynamic. There so much independent ski action at completion through transition that this becomes a series of unlinked turns, all launched from the uphill ski... Forget about adding counter now.
Suggestion: If the skier wishes to make this early weight shift turn more dynamic, as an exercise, they should try very early weight transfer, and transfer weight to the inside ski at the fall line.
Regardless, make sure that the phasing of extension and flexion is reversed:
Extension should be at maximum at the fall line using skeletal support. Flexion is maximum at transition, using muscular support. The skier should concentrate on keeping their shoulders the same height above the snow at all times.
Also, plant the poles when the skis go flat! Making them shorter will let the skier use them while flexed.
The excessive tip lead should vanish.
That's my 2 cents -- hope it's worth that much.....