Many people don't realize what steep crud does to most people's skiing. When a good skier goes through this stuff, you don't see where the snow grabs and releases to throw them off. This stuff looks like light fluff on top of somewhat iffy packed. This is the kind of snow you either have to dial it up to blow through it or dial it down to avoid getting "caught". You are dialing it down. When you do get caught, you revert to defensive skiing and relying on old habits. From your description of what you were working on, you can see the improvements.
I see a generally pretty solid fore/aft balance with maybe a shade in the back seat at times. Stance width is generally good, but you let it get wide on you at times and that causes trouble in this kind of snow. Your turn initiation is with an up move and you get caught several times with the inside ski lifting off the snow as a result. Notice how you shop for the second right turn. I see a little bit of Z turning and tail pushing to deal with the steepness of the slope. You can see the attempts to stand taller being just slightly overcome by the tail pushing and the crud fighting (rounded shoulders). Every know and then you get caught one way or another and get knocked around a bit. The second run has a nice rhythm to it. BTW - Was that a Mammoth earthquake at the end?
I'm not worried about noodlers counter issue so much because what I see is that you are giving whatever counter you have much too quickly. I think Kneale's patience suggestion will help better to get the result that Noodler wants to see.
With this kind of snow and pitch, I like to let the speed crank up and make shallower turns. But with the buried bumps and flat light that approach could be disastrous on these runs. The problem with the wider turns is that it's hard to commit the lower body to the turn first. You don't really have the room to finish the turn uphill and you feel the need to pop up to unweight the skis out of the sticky soft snow. It's hard to feel solid about any suggestions not knowing exactly how that snow felt.
Given that caveat, here are three suggestions:
1) Ten toes
2) Narrower stance
3) Functional tension
Ten toes is an exercise where you focus on holding all ten toes in the fall line before turning out of it. A narrower stance will help prevent wandering ski syndrome as the skis experience more of the same snow consistency. This is a crud snow suggestion only, but it will also help you get your lower body more involved in turn initiation. Using your core muscles more will reduce getting knocked around. The trick here is tense your stomach and back muscles more to resist forced movements. This should help keep you more centered over your skis.
If you get a chance to see the unofficial PSIA "just good skiing" DVD, the opening skier is a great example of the next step up in crud skiing from where you are here. If you watch the outside ski you can see it get knocked around wildly while the upper body stays solid.