A couple of things -
What test did you have? Was it an IgM or an IgG?
If it was an IgM, ignore it totally. It's unreliable, and shouldn't have been done on you (it should only be done on newborns).
If it was an IgG, it's actually still considered indeterminate or equivocal, because the official positive range is 1.10. Most experts feel that anything below a 3.5 needs to be confirmed as anything under that could be a false positive.
You said you tested for hsv2 - do you already have hsv1? The IgM can sometimes have a hard time distinguishing between hsv1 and 2.
Also, make sure your test is type specific. It should say something like, "hsv2 IgG 1.09 and hsv1 IgG 8.2" (your numbers for hsv1 may be different if you had that test run).
If it says, "HSV1/2 IgG 1.09", that's not type specific, and is only telling you a result for hsv1 OR hsv2, OR both.
Herpes doesn't "sleep" and the tests look for antibodies to the virus, not the actual virus. Herpes isn't spread by semen - it's spread by direct skin to skin contact, either mouth to genital, genital to genital or genital to anal.
Because condoms don't cover all the skin, you can still get herpes (and HPV and syphilis) while using condoms, but condoms greatly reduce the risk. Has your partner been tested? You had a negative test before - if your current partner is negative, you can't have it.
You can read more about herpes testing in the Herpes Handbook at https://westoverheights.com/herpes/the-updated-herpes-handbook/ It's free, and written by one of the world's leading herpes experts. Let us know if you have any more questions.
I know it's scary, but we'll figure it out. :)