Okay, you wanted some input so here it is. First of all, I saw at the top that you want to gain strength and a wee bit of hypertrophy. So you want the most strength gains possible without putting on a lot of weight?
If so, I would do a few things differently. First, I would do more mobility drills to target your knees, ankles and scapulas and especially your hips. This will prepare your joints for heavy loads on a regular basis.
To gain strength without a lot of size, you’ll need to consistently work close to your 1rm on a few exercises (bench press, deadlift, squat). Wendler’s 5/3/1 program is a great program to start with. You’ll work with weight anywhere from 75% to 95% of your 1rm for four prime exercises (squat, deadlift, bench press and standing shoulder press). Each day will focus on one of these four lifts and a couple of other lifts with higher reps (12-15 or 60-75 total reps) as assistance moves.
If you want to minimize weight gain even further, try incorporating some ballistic moves after a prime mover. Post-activation potentiation is great for developing fast-twitch muscle. Do five reps with 80-85% of your 1rm for bench press, then follow it immediately with five explosive pushups. Using 40-60% of your 1rm for a given exercise and moving it as explosively as possible (but never to the point where the weight is not moving quickly, never approaching fatigue) for 6-9 sets is effective, as is combining this method with 6-9 sets of 1-3 reps with 90% or more of your 1rm for a given exercise. Do this for a specific body part, say two maximal lifts, an explosive lift and then a high rep assistance lift. For example: 9x2 bench, 9x2 incline bench, 7x4 explosive pushups, 4x15 dumbbell bench press.
This method won’t give you a huge overall volume, so you can actually hit each body part with only a day of rest or you can use this method to do 2-3 exercises per day that target several muscles (deadlift, cleans, and bench on day 1, romanian deadlifts, standing shoulder press, incline press day 2). This is especially good if you play a sport since the repeated explosive and/or maximal effort on various compound movements mimics athletic movement and contains a low enough volume to also practice. Rather than destroy each muscle group and then give it a few days to recover, you hit it 4-6 days a week to build neuromuscular coordination. If you play golf, you don’t hit 500 balls at the driving range once a week, you hit 100 balls five times a week.
Personally, I think this method is much more effective if you spend a lot of time trying to get bigger first. The above method is basically trying to make your muscles and your central nervous system more efficient, but I have found through experience that strength gains come better if I try to simply gain size and then try to make the added size more efficient. I used to lift this way a year and a half ago when I weighed about 180 lbs. I gained a couple of pounds and my strength gains went way up, but plateaued pretty quickly. So I concentrated on gaining size instead and went from about 183 to 195 in a couple of months (I also do a lot of downhill mt. biking so this is a significant weight gain considering all that cardio) and then started doing more explosive and maximal lifts. My strength gains went up significantly when I added size, but they went up even more and in a shorter time once I went back to explosive/maximal lifts. It’s all different for everyone, but this is what I would do. I saw that you weigh about 175lbs. Try to get up to at least 185lbs and then worry about gaining strength with minimal weight gain.