It's a plug door. The door nestles behind an array of cleats and a set of L shaped guide tracks and has to move up some distance, as you can see in the video, to clear the cleats and exit the L track. When it's dropped into the locked position, it's not dependent on any moving parts to resist pressure because it settles behind the fixed cleats in the outer frame. The cleats in the door bear on the ones in the frame to resist outward pressure and the door is opened by lifting it to mis-align the cleats so the door cleats clear the frame cleats. That makes it a plug door.
It looks like there are other levers and cams to assist with the door pull-in, and probably some form of locking pin(s) to block vertical movement when latched. If the door was, say, 36 inches wide by 80 inches high, at an 8 psi cabin pressure differential, there is about 23000 lbs pushing on it, so you won't be moving it unless you are The Hulk.
The CRJ Regional Jet main pax doors are an example of non-plug doors that just pull in flush on a simple hinge at the bottom, and latching shear pins extend into holes in the door frame. This door is dependent on the shear strength of the movable pins, and the shear loads when pressurized pretty much weld the pins in place.