This really depends on what kind of jobs your aiming for.
If you have half your projects you show off are using no-code drag and drop tools, then it appears half your skills are for those tools. Similarly if all the projects you show off use a specific set of tools (drag and drop, or codegen or whatever) then your skills probably reflect the same.
The next question is what kind of jobs are you looking to get? I usually call this “going backwards” as you want to look at the jobs out there you will apply to early in the process, so you can use them as a guide on what to learn and expect. This also includes freelance vs full time. I see a lot more freelance jobs that are inline with “build me a website using X for Y”, where X is the platform, like wordpress for example and Y is the amount you’d get paid, so 500$ for example. For some people that might be super reasonable, for other’s with higher costs of living it’s not worth their time. This is just an example, and everyone’s situation is different, so I recommend going out and looking to see how far you could go if you are potentially interested in freelancing.
However, if you plan on getting hired as a full-time employee for development, odds are you will not be using the easier tools. The simple reason for this is if most of the use-cases fall into “use a drag and drop/easy to use editor for this”, they wouldn’t go out and hire a new asset just to do it unless they are super technology adverse, or have more specific things in mind, where you might need to leverage more of your skills.
This is important with or without these code tools. You should understand the fundamentals so you can always fall back on them. You don’t want to leave it in your mind as “its magic”, because if an issue comes up, you want to have that experience of knowing “whats under the hood”, as it could save you, and your company, a ton of time and headaches.
Good luck, keep learning, keep building