I wasn't thinking specifically of Corbets' although that is a fine example of a place where lot's of not so great skiers line up to take some air. As for Saratoga Bowl.... I completely agree that there are lots of great lines in there where a good skier, or boarder, could link up a great run that included some drop-offs. Unforunatly the "kids" just want the airs and the whole bowl can be an endless series of traverses in between the hucks. Most of these brutal traversers do the plop and drop style of air and most don't stick them and create craters in the LZ. IMO it's sooo much easier to stick the air when you hit it with a little momentum and it's so much more fun for the air to be part of an "organic" line than a destination. It also helps to know the lay of the land a bit when you get around to putting these types of lines together.
re: Corbet's and expert skiing, that would be a good example of the binary jump/no jump decision that doesn't necessarily require either a decent degree of skill, or even in some cases judgment. But, Saratoga bowl, to take one easily accessible example, has drops of similar size to the smaller Corbet's entrance that you can link with other features like the rock gardens and trees there very aesthetically. While it's difficult to define, some people have the eye to link these types of things together well. And some people are boring. But, you can develop a better eye. As a standard, the test might be, can you take fun terrain and link a run that would be fun for other people to see? Maybe not a ski-or-snowboard-god run, but a run where things are happening and people can see the terrain being used? Fortunately this is accessible to pretty much everyone.