dchan, your turns are very methodic, precise, dialed in, and on point. The turns look rehearsed almost (which knowing you are looking toward a level 3 sometime soon they probably are being rehearsed). The skiing in the first clip especially is very pretty but it lacks energy and real use of the skis. I don't know what your goals are for your L3 (other than passing of course) or what the expected skiing is like, so I may be way off base here so take my MA for what it is worth (I in no way mean to offend - I am always cautious of doing MA for a moderator/administrator... if you don't like the answer you could ban me
The first thing I noticed was that the turns were very choppy and static. The second thing I noticed was that every few turns, you made a turn very differently from a static, choppy turn. This happens to happen only when you are on your right ski going left. The left ski turning to the right is not nearly as dynamic. You seem to just turn that sideways, slam onto your edge (ever so delicately), and move into the next turn. I really like a lot of the turns going to your left in the second clip though, which I will get back to momentarily.
Because you seem to only skid the ski sideways without a lot of uper/lower body separation and/or carving you end up stacking a little too much in the turn. This is putting weight on your inside ski enough that where the terrain is steep, it leads too much and ends up throwing you in the back seat (again, mostly when you are turning on your left foot).
Basically the only advice I would give you is two things. One is to employ slightly more counter so your shoulders face down the hill slightly more than they are right now. The other would be to make your turns more round. The only thing it may require is that you are slightly more forward at the top of the turn. Try to stay in the turn carving/scarving an actual arc. You did it several times when your right foot was your weighted "stance" (can I say that here?) ski. It didn't appear often with your left foot turns. Once you get that movement pattern dialed in to where it is comfortable to use it on terrain that steep, you can play around with angulating more and pressuring the skis more than you are in an attempt to put more energy into and get more energy out of the turn... less fighting the skis and the hill and more using it to your advantage.
Disclaimer: the lop-sidedness I saw in your turns may have been a double fall line - was there one? Technically it shouldn't matter, but if there was a weakness on one side a double fall line may exaggerate it...