The blood test for HSV1 of 1.16 is positive, in that any result above 1.1 is considered p[ositive. The problem is that a mildly positive result can be a false positive result. In someone with a history of typical symptoms, a mildly positive result is sufficient to confirm the diagnosis. But in someone with no symptoms or atypical symptoms, a mildly positive result is not sufficient to make a diagnosis.
The negative result for the HSV2 is reliable.
If it is desirable that a definitive answer be obtained for HSV1, there are definitive tests, such as a Western Blot test. However, many medical experts recommend that additional testing in someone without symptoms is not necessary. The reasoning for this is that this knowledge would not change anything. HSV1 is very common, and most adults are infected with the virus. There is no recommended restrictions or alteration in activity for someone that is infected, other than the common sense avoidance of contact with another person when there is an active sore. Since someone with no symptoms never has active sores, there is nothing that needs to change, even if the confirmatory test is positive. If nothing is going to change, there is no reason to spend the money on a test, unless you simply want to know.
So, while this test for HSV1 is positive, it cannot be considered definitive. A confirmatory test can be done, but there is a good rationale for not getting tested.
If I can provide any additional information, please let me know.