Very solid and basic advice.
Start here and adjust as you go.
There's a "nutritional progression," just as there is a, "physical progression" in the weight room.
You need to locate your nutritional sweet spot, which allows you to continue to add scale weight and bar weight.
How do you find this?
1. Keep a nutrition log for a month straight and do whatever you can to not deviate from this. This will give you an honest inventory of your true eating habits, as well as identify where you can improve, based upon your body composition goals
2.. Keep a training log...."beat the book" whenever possible. That doesn't always mean, hitting higher top numbers (yours are pretty solid for a 190 lb. guy, BUT improving absolute strength will ALWAYS lead to better gains), but can mean any number of performance improvements:
1. Increase in rep quality
2. Increase in overall volume (mechanical loading), WITHOUT hampering recovery
**Personally, I believe this to be at the top of the list, in order to make solid lean mass and strength gains
3. Increased in work capacity (the harder and longer you can workout, the more profound "reason" you give your body to adapt and grow
4. Increased mental focus during workouts...this is often overlooked. Your goal should be to "stay between your ears" each workout and not let yourself daydream or pay too much attention to what's going on around you at the gym. Trust me, nothing is going on, which will lead to a better workout....most people are just there "putting in their time."
I find that if you can progress in two of these areas EVERY WORKOUT (based upon your last workout...which you will have a detailed training log of, if you implement #2 above).
And the list goes on and on