@ChaseLA, you may not want to read what follows, because I'm going to post a reality check. By no means is this intended to be malicious. On the contrary, I am hoping that you take what I say to heart, and use it to better yourself in the gym and beyond it.
I did some snooping around, and I can tell that you are a classic young adult male: great at asking questions, horrendous at listening to the answer. Listen the the folks such as @dredka, the amount of time you have spent in the gym does not determine your placement on the Beginner-Advanced spectrum. In fact, your numbers do not even determine this. If you do some hardcore research into this, your ability to progress on a legitimate and proper program will give you an honest indication of your standing.
Lets take Lifter X as an example. Lifter X has been in the gym for a few years now. He has done the classic Bodybuilding.com workouts, maybe even followed a poorly programmed regimen, and has experienced his beginner gains. However, because he has never done a true program and actually trained, he mistakenly believes he has become "intermediate" because he no longer progresses every week as he once did in the first 6-8 months of lifting. Lifter X decides that he must work harder and with more volume to compensate.
If we turn to Lifter Z, who started with The Candito Linear Program,has now been running it for over a year. Lifter Z continues to make progress on this program. Once he has hit a span of a month of not making progress within the program, he switches over to the 5/3/1. With this method, Lifter Z continues to make increases within 3 week blocks. Lifter Z does not necessarily begin to "work harder", but does begin to work smarter.
We can see from this comparison - assuming that diet, genetics, and environmental factors are controlled - that Lifter X has not truly become an intermediate. In fact, he is making less progress as a beginner lifter as Lifter Z is as a true intermediate lifter.
This is the reality of weight training. It is not about how hard you train, though this is a factor. It ultimately comes down the the intellectual decisions that you make about your training. This encompasses and mobility, conditioning, weight training, recovery, and even stressors in your life outside of the gym. If you take this information to heart, you will find yourself making significant progress in the gym.
I want to leave you with one last thing, and I want that to be about looking for answers.
When you ask a question such as this, and you get responses consistently that do not tell you what you want to hear, it is not a license to go out and find the answer you are looking for. If you do that, what was the point of asking in the first place? The reality of training, hell, the reality of life, is that it is full of things that we don't want to hear. But when we ignore these responses, that is when we allow ignorance to prevail.
Everyone as more to learn. From the truest beginner to the most elite expert, there is always more knowledge to be gained. Never stop in "The Intelligent and Relentless Pursuit of Muscle".
I truly hope that is helps not just you, but anyone who comes across this.