Certainly will. I suggest a hinge made of stainless steel such as the Hager BB1191 as seen here:
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While I would like to see specifically the area that is causing the door bind I can guess that the top hinge is permitting too much of a gap allowing the door to tip into the opening and making contact at the meeting stile of both doors near the top.
I don't believe you need to adjust the doors in terms of adjusting the angle because very likely the hinge is not flush to the jamb and all of the components related to the hinge need to be tightened and secured so that the door is drawn back up to the opening to permit a proper gap between the jamb and the door. This is one substantial drawback of the aluminum door and frame industry is that the hinge reinforcements are mechanically fastened and not welded like you would have in a hollow metal door frame - my point is that those mechanical fasteners come loose over time.
Having said this the top hinge on a door is responsible for carrying approximately 70% of the weight of the door and there are times when an outright replacement of that hinge is necessary just because the hinge that you have is simply worn and is no longer operating as it was originally engineered and designed to do. An additional handy piece of hardware used to mitigate such problems is also the
Markar B1921 US2G Full Surface Reinforcing Pivot for Flush Doors with 4" Wide Butt Hinge- Zinc Plated
(assuming the hinge is indeed 4” wide or the Markar B1923 US2G for the 4-1/2” wide hinge) as seen here:
as this piece of equipment is specifically intended to allow you to force the door to stay true plumb level and square to the frame.
Moving forward, you will want to confirm that you have not only the hinge attached very firmly to the door and the frame but also the hinge reinforcing plate that the hinge is attached to that is done mechanically fastened to your frame is also tight as possible as well. I would also encourage the use of thread lock when you reattach all of the fasteners.
If all this does not correct the situation you might simply want to replace the hinge which we can help you with.
Back to your original question of how to change the angle of where the door sits in the rabbit of the frame itself can be quite thoroughly reviewed at the link as seen here:
This document is titled SDI 122-15 Installation Troubleshooting Guide for Standard Steel Doors and Frames it is the industry governing document when it comes to making field adjustments to the door and the frame generally by means of using shims but other methods are discussed as well. I cannot attempt to answer the question more thoroughly than the above-mentioned document but I do standby ready to assist with specific questions that may arise.