either way, you will need to connect in parallel to have individual control, and parallel will likely end up smoking the power supply unless you closely monitor power levels.
Based on his question and comments I assume he does not have a CC power supply, but a less expensive CV
in either case, overloading the wattage rating of a power supply will cause problems be it CC or CV
I may very well be wrong though, I would ask the mfg for their recommendations
Oh, I didn't think that people would use CV supply, which can be done, but not a good idea.
I think you are misunderstanding the "power rating" of LEDs. This is usually the maximum power. So when people says 3W LEDs, they can handle up to 3W. There is nothing wrong with driving it with 1W or 0.1W driver. Most fixtures use the LEDs at 50% or so of the maximum power. The cheap fixtures will try to use the diodes near the maximum capacity (to reduce the cost) and sacrifice the efficiency. This is the reason why there is such a huge differences in the price and efficiency of LED fixtures.
With this kind of cheap COB LEDs, some people have run them at 350mA (about 10W) to gain a decent efficacy. Using 4 of "100W" COB LEDs with a 100W driver is doing the same thing (running each at 25W). That is the way this should be done. It is not overloading the power supply. It is "under-driving" the LEDs. For example, you can call Cree CXA3070 a "116W" COB LED because it is the maximum power manufacturer recommends. But I use it with a 50W driver (1.4A), and most people use drivers less than that to gain very good efficiency (most commercial grow lights can't achieve the efficiency of luxurious DIY builds).
Cree XLamp CXA LED Arrays: Highest Efficacy Lighting-Class LED Arrays