I have worked out for five years. I am 18, 5' female. I am fit, fast, and strong. I know I have made a lot of progress in five years. If I watch what I eat for a week, abs pop out. Yet, I can look at photos from when I was about 12 and I look nearly identical, other than obvious maturing in my face, better posture, and slightly more muscular legs, and slightly broader shoulders. I have gained about 40 lbs, from when I was say, 13, yet I look no different. I even own some of the same clothes. I have totally different eating habits and lifestyle from when I was 12-13, yet I look like I've never been in a weight room. My workouts are designed for me, and they are really good. How come I never got ripped? I want to see those muscles that I can feel.
As @xCodeZone mentioned, looking "ripped" is essentially synonymous with having a low body fat percentage.
Despite your "worked out for five years", you may yet be able to benefit from the novice effect [PDF] if you are willing to put on both muscle and fat for a few months, and then adjust your diet to reduce your body fat to display your stronger and bigger muscles.
Since you are female, you have less testosterone (than most males), which increases the difficulty of building muscle, so you probably will need to eat more protein (at least 1 gram of protein per pound of total body weight).
Consider revising your training scheme so that you include compound barbell movements (squat, deadlift, press, and bench press), performed for multiple sets of few repetitions (for example, three sets of five repetitions; later, five sets of three repetitions).
Muscles don't come that easily. Getting ripped means you have to shed a lot of body fat and gain muscles at the same time. Also, your body's appearance depends on genetics to some extent. There are some sources that claim that some people added like 50lbs of muscles in a month. That's not true to any extent. It's marketing trap. No matter how hard someone tries, body's natural tendency would only enable you to put on 6-10 lbs of muscles a year. So, so see around 20 lbs of muscles you need to workout for at least 2-3 years, eat well and also keep your fat percentage maintained. Above all, I'd say being and feeling fit matter more than looking good, but that's my opinion.