The problem isn’t your gerundive + modifier, it’s the slang separation of preposition from object. “to think of (n.1) as (n.2)” is the base phrase, and here, n.1== “what”, and n.2 == “training”. The whole root of the problem (from a Markov-model perspective) might be the use of “[verb] my way through” because that’s the preposition which demands an object—“what”—which then has to be the object of two prepositions. The right answer would probably make any reader cross-eyed, so I would suggest a lateral move with a thesaurus workaround “enjoyed my experiences in what I consider problem-solving training.”
I mean, there’s nothing wrong with trying to let your personality show. But, perhaps subheadings? (for example, the layout below):
(Put the skills you talk about here. Keep it simple - don’t draw attention to weaknesses - you can answer that in an interview)
Problem-Solving: College coursework taught you how persistence pays off in solving problems.
Education: Recent grad! (Major? this is a chance to explain why a non-CS major taught you useful skills)
Music & Audio Engineering: Talk up the electrical/electronics aspect here.
I’d cut out “(Fairly) diverse.” Just call yourself a problem-solver.
- Make thumbnails of your apps. Make them well-named. Maybe add a description on hover. Have all of this implemented in React.
- Show off with some CSS transitions (eased scroll effects on clicking navs).
- Show good design: on viewports <= 716px, your nav is a small black rectangle that only goes to the “work” section. I only looked now to see whether your design is mobile-first. It isn’t. Keeping a hamburger menu at top on mobile/tablet viewports is fine, but at least implement a “back to top” link below each section (right-aligned) so that they don’t have to scroll all the way back. This is a good way to show that you can use React to “react” to window resizing.
Simple design with deep reactivity is what I’d do if I were in your shoes. Good luck, man.