The DTW approach is applicable to signals where there is an acceleration or deceleration between the observations of similar signals during the data capture and will show how similar or not the signals are besides the distortion from the "time-warping".
I am not sure that would be the best approach for this case given nothing is indicating there will be a change in the rate of time between the sensors (although to a second order the sampling clock in one will not be exactly matched to the sampling clock in the other so DTW could be useful if the sampling clock offset exceeded the coherence bandwidth of the capture, which is $1/T$ where $T$ is the length of the capture for which we will use correlation, which I will describe next).
This looks like an ideal application for the cross correlation function, which will show the correlation between the two waveforms for every time offset between the two. This is done by first removing the mean from each waveform, and then multiplying the two resulting zero-mean waveforms together element by element and summing the result, repeating for each possible sample shift between the waveforms. These results can be scaled by the product of the standard deviation of the two waveforms, which would normalize the result similar to what is done in the Pearson correlation coefficient.
Another similar approach is to use the Wiener-Hopf equations to solve for the equivalent "channel" between the two waveforms, which I have explained in more detail at this post which evaluated the signal received by two microphones:
Compensating Loudspeaker frequency response in an audio signal