Well, Classing your skill set really depends on your 'Comfort' Skill level, not so much time experience, on our mountains in (NZ) the slopes are graded as such: Green= beginner, blue= intermediate, black diamond= expert, this is a guide not to be ignored but at the same time, most of us can learn faster by being thrown into the deep end! however if you can ride down a green run 'comfortably*' (*i.e. riding the length of the run whilst avoiding others, planning turns & executing those turns as planned & not falling over!), also at the same time you might find the blue run to be a challenge then you should consider calling yourself an intermediate rider.
It is from this point you should try to work on adding speed to your skill set, with a bit of speed you can point your board and use only your edge to direct yourself in the direction you need to gain traction. From here, handling speed is the only thing that will allow you to start to understand the Holy dynamic carve. Once you can feel a PENDULUM action in your turn you now possess the building blocks to master the shift of weight required during the transition of a dynamic turn, with the addition of skills earned through your exit angle desired, as per slope over g-force compensation, your turns will follow through from one to the next. Exercise trial error to achieve a dynamic carve. once you find blue runs comfortable and are achieving pure carves then you may consider yourself advanced, then when taking on the Fabled Black diamond & you make it out without breaking bones & like it enough to go for seconds you can call your level advanced. In saying this, at this level the appropriate equipment matched to rider is essential. Then you will take on any challenge on pieste or back country and arrive at the chairlift laughing then, only then you may call yourself a veteran!