SpaceX's Starship uses a unique flight control scheme during descent that I have not seen anywhere except with skydivers: it falls straight down belly-first using four aerodynamic control surfaces at the nose and the bottom to induce drag and thus provide pitch, roll, and yaw control, somewhat like a skydiver uses their four limbs.
This is a pre-flight actuation test of the aerodynamic control surfaces. The Starship is in its launch attitude, i.e. tail-down / engines down. On descent, it would be falling belly-down, where the belly is the side facing away from the camera, i.e. if the vehicle were falling right now, we would be looking at it from the top.
These aerodynamic control surfaces have been called lots of names by the spaceflight community: fins, flaps, wings, flings, wing-dings, flippety-flappety-bits (yes, really). Tim Dodd, the Everyday Astronaut, sometimes jokingly calls them Elonerons. SpaceX themselves only name them once on the Starship website, where they use the term flaps. Elon Musk uses both flaps and body flaps in tweets.
They are, however, different from many of the concepts mentioned above, in that they act perpendicular to the airflow. The closest analogy I can think of, other than a skydiver's limbs, is how the Northrop Grumman B-2 Spirit uses differential speed brakes for yaw control instead of a rudder.
Given that we have so many names for so many different types of control surfaces (e.g. flap, slat, spoiler, aileron, elevator, rudder, speed brake, horizontal and vertical stabilizer) as well as combinations of them (spoileron, flaperon, stabilator (all-moving tail), "ruddervator" (V-tail)), etc., there must be some term we can apply to these?
What I am looking for is a term that concisely conveys what these control surfaces do, in much the same way as everybody knows what an "aileron" or an "elevator" does. Or, alternatively, an answer could be that such a term does not exist.