The good thing about the left leg is that it stays planted longer than before and the bad thing is that it still leaves the ground prior to the rip. When i got a few throws into a radar i lost aroun 6-7 MPH of launch speed when i ran at full speed and could not keep the left leg planted vs a very slow step sequence before the slowly starting x step. Top speeds came with a full speed run up only once at 94 KPH and top slow speed one was IIRC around 89 KPH. So for normal use the left leg must absolutely stay planted or you lose speed thus distance. And at those sorts of sped differences there might be slight flight variations as well.
You jumped the gun with the arm pull in the 25 % throw, because the arm was moving forward before the right leg planted. And the elbow could lead the throw more by going a bit farther before the elbow straightens.
In approach throws you put your legs in a weird stance that is used by some power throwers for longer drives. In approaches planting where you do makes shoe grip and turning of the torso at the right time the correct amount of rotation toward the target very variable with the conditions and grip. Dry flat land and throwing rested ain't a problem, but you will have varying degrees of changes, when you're tired, the soles are worn and lost grip, the ground is wet or slippery and uneven or sloped. I would open the stance a lot so that you don't need to push so hard with the left leg to turn enough toward the target.
I think it was hole 10, where your anny follow through was too high breaking the initial plane. I didn't look for it specifically, but it popped up at me from my monitor
You had nice shots in there.
Flat shots need running on the center line of the tee and planting each step on the center line. Anhyzer needs running from rear right to front left with the plant step hitting the ground to the left of the line you're running on. Hyzer is the mirror of that.