It could be, depending on how strongly you believe you need to be perfect and what you do in order to try to be perfect. If you can do things without spending hours and hours on little details for ordinary tasks, that is not OCD. If you have a hobby and you spend hours on something related to the hobby, that is not really OCD either. But if you spend hours on everyday tasks because you would be too anxious to have them not be perfect, then that could be OCD. Or if you have a hobby, but you never actually complete anything because you can never get it to be “just right,” then that could be OCD as well.
For perfectionism to meet the criteria for OCD, you would probably have obsessive thoughts telling you that you had to do things perfectly, most likely that you would not be accepted by others if you were not perfect. You would need to perform compulsive behaviors to try to get things done perfectly, even at the expense of getting those things done on time or even at the expense of your relationships with others, for example, people may get frustrated if you’re constantly making them late because you can’t leave the house until everything is perfect. If your OCD tells you that doing something perfectly is all that makes you acceptable to others, then angering them by doing the rituals is not important because, in your head, once you complete the task perfectly, everything will be fine. However, this is often not the case, and people with OCD focused on perfectionism often get fired from their jobs and alienate their friends and family. Unfortunately, to seek relief, they try even harder to be perfect rather than giving up their futile quest for perfection.