Thanks again JR for the help.
Here is what JR had to say;
"Your form is repeatable so that is good for consistency and accuracy. At that power generation it should be so with a few tweaks you should retain that throw for controlled shorter throws. You throw a few degrees hyzer with the arm but move and plant for a few degrees of anny. Aligning run up direction and plant step position to identical with the arm swing you'll gain a little bit more repeatability. So for a hyzer I'd move from rear center of the tee a few inches right of the center line at the front of the tee. The plant step landing point would be a few inches right of the line you're running on. Vice versa if you're trying to anny.
You're not too much early with the arm acceleration but it could be a little later depending on your physical capabilities so I'd check which starting point gives the best D.
For added power generation=distance you should x step faster there's more room for acceleration in the final steps. You don't really twist the hips right which is a major power generation loss. The shoulders turn better but that may also be a slight improvement if done more explosively. The elbow chop and just prior to that acceleration is that of an approach throw. That has a lot of improvement potential. Have you tried to back hand swat a fly with a news paper? That is what you should go for in the arm swing. Just using to outer layers of the arm muscles for 98% of the arm swing might be beneficial see how it goes. Easy does it. No effort like lifting weights is gonna move fast because the bulged muscles are mechanical brakes to the motion so loose is fast=no effort until the arm is a couple of inches short of being straight. Then the fly swat or hammer pound to the right if you will. Hammer analogy implies more effort because hammers are heavy to swing around compared to newspapers. A good throw feels effortless and flies faster. Ain't that a scratcher?
As you gain more speed the disc is gonna want to rise so you should lean forward a bit more and concentrate on pushing down the wrist late in the throw to counter the rising tendency. Your arm swing maintains the plane a little while after the rip but it could do that for longer to be safe. It may require adding back and shoulder flexibility because the shoulder blade may collide with the back muscles."