Yes, angels, forces of nature, are referred to as gods. We are called gods as well, so are judges, Moses, the house of David, etc. Those representing God are often referred to as God. They act as the representative of God. It's a basic Hebrew and Jewish concept.For who in the skies compares to Yahweh,
who can be likened to Yahweh among the sons of Gods (bênê Ēlîm). (Psalm 89:6)
This still doesn't help you.From Wikipedia
It is possible also that the expression ’ēlîm in both places descends from an archaic stock phrase in which ’lm was a singular form with the m-enclitic and therefore to be translated as 'sons of Ēl'. The m-enclitic appears elsewhere in the Tanakh and in other Semitic languages. Its meaning is unknown, possibly simply emphasis. It appears in similar contexts in Ugaritic texts where the expression bn ’il alternates with bn ’ilm, but both must mean 'sons of Ēl'.
It's easy to see and verify that YHWH is God Most High in Tanakh. He is referred to at times as e-l, elo-him, etc. Have you not studied this?
Psalm 83:18 May they know that You alone, whose name is the LORD, are Most High over all the earth.
Genesis 14:22 But Abram said to the king of Sodom, “With raised hand I have sworn an oath to the LORD, God Most High, Creator of heaven and earth,