I found a somewhat contentious article that I thought about posting strictly for academic purposes only. I'm not really inclined to favor one art over the other since IMHO techniques, by themselves, are the last determinants for a successful outcome of a fight.
The subject centers on a technique that figured prominently during the days when Professor Jigoro Kano was trying to establish his new martial art (and later a combat sport) called judo which was based on the older jujitsu styles and traditions. This culminated in a match where the newer judo style was pitted against the other established schools of jujitsu and it seemed to have come out on top.
Inevitably there have been discussions and analyses as to how it managed to beat those older schools. One pervading thought coming from the jujitsu side was that Professor Kano engaged his top student at that time, Shiro Saigo who was a talented practitioner with a strong jujitsu background even before taking up
The book “Samurai Aikijutsu” by Toshishiro Obata which I happen to have, gives some historical perspective and information as to how this technique could have been executed. It is important to note though that certain techniques might have been named differently or had variations when executed depending on the particular style of jujitsu. Soke Obata’s reference was from the well-known Daito-Ryu school which was the prime source of another recently-evolved art, Aikido.
FWIW, the article below comes from the voice of a judo practitioner. However it does have very strong points to consider. The above animation is what judo recognizes as yama arashi, yet as the article shows (the technique from Soke Obata's book is featured and one from the Tenjin Myoshin Ryu style) jujitsu’s version is markedly different.
The article below -