Scott, agree. What tone did let me know what my energy state was as soon as the event occurred, which helps to reinforce the requirement to hold the aircraft in the proper landing attitude.
One other point to ponder is that a go-around would have also been perfectly acceptable.
One interesting airline statistic is the small number of go-arounds after an unstable approach or bounced landing--I think this demonstrates that as pilots, the instinct to land when in close proximity to the ground is pretty strong, and no doubt when my wheels contacted the ground I shifted from "fly" mode to "land" mode. Also, if you watch the video carefully, there is a portion in the landing roll where the tail comes up slightly. This is partly due to the nature of our runway, and partly due to my right elbow failing to properly maintain the tail-low attitude during deceleration.
There is usually a "tree canyon" effect at our field, but maintaining an ONSPEED condition during the transition below the tree line and into the flare usually
provides sufficient cushion to transition to the ambient conditions at the runway surface. Not so in this case. I was fortunate that the mains were close to the ground when airspeed dropped and AOA increased dramatically.
I thought it might be interesting to compare the video at the start of this thread with a normal landing under ideal conditions: https://youtu.be/gB3Vxkabo3c
. Note the difference in how the standby ASI behaves throughout, as well as the steady transition (trend) in the tone pattern.