Boa Noiche Max,
Welcome to Epic! It's a brave man who asks for MA on his first post, especially in slushy snow. As you've probably seen from other such requests, you are likely to get many different opinions and some conflicting advice. With this kind of skiing, there are many different things that can help you. Use what make sense to you.
This slope is obviously much too easy for you. You have great rhythm and easy confidence. I like the way you get your skis out from underneath you, get them on edge and get some pop out of them.
You are starting your turns with your upper body leaning in to the turn (e.g. 7 seconds). This either gets you in the back seat and/or forces you to pivot the skis through the top half of the turn. When you get the skis engaged at the fall line, they rocket you in to the next turn. This is a fun way to ski, but you'll often get caught like the turn at 8 seconds with your weight way in the back seat and those skis hanging in mid air. And on your recoveries, you'll be in a banked position like you are at 9 seconds. I also see you changing your stance width several times throughout the run. You are bringing your feet in close together at times in order to help get your weight to the inside of the turn.
You have the beginnings of a great cross under move as an element of your bag of tricks. Although one usually wants to make shallower turns in slushy snow, this run has enough pitch and you're getting enough grab on the snow to make snappy turns. To get to the next level of performance, we want to get the skis engaged earlier in the turn. This will get even more power into the turns, but also smooth them out. To do this, you will need to get your hips move involved in turn initiation either directly a) by moving the inside hip forward and into the new turn or b) by letting the legs finish the previous turn more so that they cut across the path of the body.
Think about how you make your pole touches now. There is a lot of vertical motion in your pole touch. As you reach down with the touch, your head and shoulders follow downhill too. In order to get the hips moving with the upper body, you need to make the pole swing less down the fall line and more towards the tips of the skis with your hands in front of your elbows instead of outside of them (hold your hands in front of you like you are holding a cafeteria tray, now move your right hand 80 degrees to the right - this is what you're doing - now move the right hand so it's only 20 degrees to the right - this is what I want you to do). This new pole swing should fire with a flick of the wrist and have less vertical movement. This should make it easier to keep your hips underneath your shoulders as you move to the inside of the new turn and allow you to make this move earlier in the turn process. We want to get the skis engaged on their downhill edges above the fall line as early as we can.
Another way to get the same result is to take more vertical with each turn. Look at how short a time you spend in each turn with both feet pointing directly down the fall line. A rounder turn will have your feet spending more time in the fall line. This will give you more acceleration in each turn. Right now, you're getting all your breaking power in the portion of your turn right after leaving the fall line. We need to let off of the brakes in this part of the turn and put them on later in the turn by staying in the turn until your skis are travelling more across the hill than they are now. This is using turn shape to control speed and edging/bracing less. If you let the skis speed away from the fall line, across the slope, it's easier to let them cross under the body as the body continues to move down the slope. This technique gets your hips to the inside of the turn by letting both feet travel to the outside of the body instead of using your core muscle to move your hips with the pole touch technique described above.
Max, you are very close to becoming a much more powerful skier. A gente ta se divertindo?
I deleted your other duplicate threads.