Some casual observations... I would not recommend any novice use a 24 or 36 grit sanding disc on a 7" disc grinder for removing welds. Too much heat generated, can't see where you're sanding, a recipe for disaster when someone sands half the panel thickness away, or worse yet, sands through. Next, if you need to reweld after grinding, turn up the heat, you are not getting a full penetration weld. And now you need to grind again.
Part of the reason we use butt welds is to duplicate the original metal "flavor and feel" so that when someone looks in the trunk or under the floor pans, they don't see a flange repair, or have to contend with ghost lines on exterior painted panels. We can effectively cut out damaged (rusty) metal, butt weld in a new section, planish/metal finish/filler as needed, and we can have an invisible repair that for all practical purposes should be a permanent repair. The patch is normally already shaped to match (in the case of repops) so that the crown of the patch matches the existing panel. (NORMALLY) Part of the reason you see recommendation to use TIGHT butt welds, is that it eliminates open area that allows any panel movement, ie: as the weld shrinks, the panel pulls together. If the crown of our patch used to match prior to welding, weld shrinking along with the panel's pulling closer together (due to the gap) is going to pull in some of the crown. If it is a flatter crown, such as the middle of a quarter panel or top of a roof/hood, it is more noticeable as the crown in these areas is normally minimal/just enough to maintain the shape, and may result in oil canning. If it is a concave crown, such as a reverse where the wheel opening flare comes outward, then the weld seam has a tendency to pull outward as it shrinks. The following pictorial shows an exaggerated crown and gap primarily so you can see it in such a small area. But it shows what happens as weld shrinkage and panel movement pull at the surrounding area. In the bottom view, the red line depicts where the crown was originally.
With tight butt welds we do need to planish in order to remove any deformation caused by shrinking, and add some stretch back into the area. This should be the extent of our planishing effort, as the tightly fitting panels prevent the panel pull from adjacent areas (that a gap allows, resulting in loss of crown). In the case of any gappage around a patch, we would need to planish even more to add enough stretch to overcome this loss of crown, or add filler as needed.
Looking at the quarter panel in the video, and welding that took place, one would expect in the case of a normal butt weld that the edges of the panels against each other will be a positive stop against any pull from adjacent areas. The only planishing we should need to do is to overcome any shrinking issues due to weld heat. While the theory looks good on paper, the angle cut did indeed close up the gap when compared to a straight cut. But it did not totally eliminate it. My concern with this type cut is that two angled surfaces do not provide the positive "stop" that a truly butted panel does in preventing panel pull from adjacent area. After the grinding process is done, checking the weld seam with a 6" ruler may show how flat that single weld is, but our main concern should be the crown across the entire patch to see if it has pulled inward causing a loss of crown. A defect such as that will be a pain to correct, filler or otherwise. I'm not intimately familiar enough with the method to say this will indeed be a concern. But these thoughts are more cautionary, to give you things to be aware of, to look for.. if you do give this method a try.. For the quarter panel, I would expect any shrinking/panel pull to cause the following issues to the crown:
…..and to a lesser extent, the slight crown from front to back, as the weld shrinks, will pull slightly inward. Armed with this theory on shrinking and panel pull, these are merely things to look out for. More planishing perhaps may be needed to remove any defects that might show up.