Your tracks show dominant outside foot and passive inside foot relationship. There appears to be a strong dominant big-toe-to-big-toe emphasis in these turns. The track left by the inside ski shows it drifting along dragging its little toe edge, on apparently less edge angle than that of the outside ski. Because it is not being edged as much, its avaliable arc (if carving) would be a much longer radius than the strong arc the outside ski is tracking (inhibiting/conflicting). As a result you've had to (whether consiously or not) guiding & steer it just enough to get it around the corner and keep it out of the way. You may even show a small tip divergance of the inside ski, but not necessarily unless the steering is very active. This is a dominant outside (bulldozing), inside inhibiting relationship.
If what YOU WANT is two more uniformaly carved tracks (I'm guessing more like sliders?), then I'd suggest that you work to change your order of movement, first through your transitions, and then continuing throughout the turn. You will need to learn to start your transition by actively rolling over the old outside foot to release its edge, as you relax its leg to release the CM across and to inside of the new turn. Followup theat trigger by continuing to tip that foot ( now new inside) so the CM/body is drawn to the inside of the turn and outside ski edge angle is "catching up" with the leading inside foot activity as the new outside leg extends (after the edge change) to take over its balance//support role.
Also, play with slowing down your weight transfer to try and create a double arc2arc edge change tracks. If you start on flatter terrain at slower speeds you will be able to increase your awareness of cause and effect through your transitions. As you amp up speed and terrain later, you will learn to allow turn dynamics to create any appropriate weight distribution for each turn scenario (-vs causing any specific distribution ratio)
When you start out to make any change make sure have a clear focus and intent for both movement and outcome. Here it should be on order of movement and to be very progressive as you develope your edge angles, avoid rapid max-to-max, park-to-park balistic movements. An intent to keep your feet continiously rolling (always leading toward the little toe side) will train your new order of movement. If initially you should experience a delay, or gap, between little toe lead and big toe follow, and that's just fine, it means you are on track (literally, if you look at them). As focused practice trains muscle memory, you can reduce the "Gap" and the movements will be more simultanious, yet still with this very efficient order of movement.
Good luck with on your pathway to the changes you want to make. [img]smile.gif[/img]
I only wish I was still on snow and could be there learning with you. [ April 21, 2002, 11:31 AM: Message edited by: Arcmeister ]