Avoid like the plague!
Firstly you're effectively "hiding" your key information behind having to watch a video, this is antithetical to the whole point of a resume which is to get the pertinent information to the person reviewing your resume as quickly and as easily as possible. Having the person sit and watch a video to get this is going to take extra time and effort compared with quickly skim-reading the document to see if you warrant a closer look, depending on the person reviewing your resume and their situation it could get absurd; Perhaps they don't have the means to listen to the audio on their work device, perhaps they have accessibility issues that mean they use a screen reader etc.
These factors make it much, much more likely that the reviewer simply isn't going to bother - when I've been hiring and I've been doing the first pass on the submitted resumes the first step is to whittle it down to manageable numbers for considering who to bring in for an interview. It's not unusual to have a couple of dozen resumes at this stage that I need to reduce to half that, which means that the cuts here are about speed, and are often brutal. There's not a chance in hell I'm sitting through an embedded video at this stage, which means all those things that might make you a suitable candidate are "lost" and the result would be that your resume would be the easiest cut from the pool.
Imagining for a moment that your resume did make it the next stage - which is a more in-depth review of the important points then something I (and others I've known) do is - make notes on a copy of the resume itself. Highlighting things I either think particularly stand out for the candidate or concerns I'd like to investigate at interview. It's pretty hard to do that on a video!
Then, if we take this a step further and it gets to the interview stage it's common to have a copy of the candidates resume printed for reference during the conversation. Again, this is completely unworkable with a video.
Secondly, while it's a particularly American thing, the emphasis limiting resumes to two pages is motivated by the notion of distilling the really important information into an easily digestible volume. Circumventing this "limit", whether it's by embedding a video or setting the font size to 4pt doesn't negate that driver - and it's going to cause you much the same issues that simply submitting a three or four page resume would. If you're in a locale where the two-page "limit" is king and you're struggling to make it fit then the answer is to re-work the resume's content so that it does fit. Whether that's cutting content that isn't really relevant to the role, or using more concise, efficient wording.
Finally this would make your resume fail hard should any employer be using an applicant tracking system that does an automated pass through the resume's text.
So, no don't do this unless you particularly enjoy not getting hired. If you're going for a role where producing videos or marketing content like this would be part of the role then you could do a video like this as part of your portfolio, but it should be in addition to a conventional resume not a substitute for it.