Yeah, this post comes off as a bit of a humblebrag, there. Absolute pitch, while certainly useful, is actually fairly common among more accomplished musicians, as a whole. It's useful to have, but you can still make due musically if you don't have it. On an interesting note, it's also something that people can have 'fall out of tune' over the years, too, so it's not something you want to overly rely on (my absolute pitch, for example, has fallen about a step flat over the years, as reproducing a 'G' often comes out as a 'F#' - a bit of stealth braggin' done right, there!).
As far as your post, though, that sounds more like decent relative pitch, not absolute pitch, which is actually a skill you MUST have in order to be a decent musician. Virtually everyone utilizes relative pitch to a certain extent when they compose and arrange, and if someone doesn't use it well it's something that can be taught (perfecting it is something conservatories and universities focus on for the first year or so of education). It's not rare - it's something that's a requirement if you are to be a musician, at all.
It's pretty strange to come on to a board for people who've dedicated much of their time to rearranging video game music and boast that you can recreate music just by listening to it (and comparing that skill to Mozart, who wrote his first opera at age 12). I'm half thinking that you're joking, because that's a pretty silly thing to do - it's like bragging to other fish in the ocean that you can swim.
Just sayin', is all.
@TheChargingRhino This wasn't really helpful in any way, or relevant to the topic, and came off as arrogant. Best to chime in with something relevant to the thread; if it's a tangent of some kind, it shouldn't just be objecting to someone's claim made on the side, and then dropping your asserted perfect pitch in. I'm not sure you're aware of how that comes off, but it doesn't come off well.