Put it simply the reasons are there are a lot of lessons that don't align with my interest... and because i want to be a web/software engineer.
An engineering education is much more about understanding what code you should not write, than it is about learning to write code that "works" in the near term.
If you just want to build things, that's what your pending bootcamp education is supposed to teach, and fortunately for you there is a segment of businesses with a similar philosophy - for example, many startups in their earlier years.
If you want to pursue a path there, find a company with leadership showing a similar attitude of impatience and play up how you switched to a bootcamp path because you wanted to practice your craft rather than "squander" time on unrelated things - you could for example cite how Bill Gates dropped out of Harvard to pursue the potential he saw in integrated circuit microprocessors turning the corner to affordability.
But note that having skipped out on the formal track will probably follow you for your career - practically even if you manage to build a reputation which overcomes the missing resume entry. There will be a lot you haven't learned about considering the broader situation where whatever you are constructing needs to operate. Some of those things are not purely technical - for example, your posting here shows serious problems with written communication skills. And in terms of reputation, you will find many doors at larger organizations likely shut to you - Microsoft might have been started by a dropout, but you probably would not get a developer job (at least not a good one) there today with only a bootcamp as formal training.
If you want to follow the path you are on, you can - it will have difficulties, but life usually has room for one set of difficulties, it is when challenges compound that things become a serious issue. Perhaps in a couple of years your perspective on everything will change and you will want to return to college, seeing a purpose where you previously saw none, or even to study something entirely different. Perhaps you'll be the lucky dropout with the right attitude at the right time to found a billion dollar corporation. Perhaps you will regret the current decision for the rest of your life. No one can really know.
But it sounds like dropping out is something that has already happened, not a decision yet to be made, so for the moment, you work with that. And with what you have, which sounds to be a bootcamp education and a desire to get to work. See if there are any further possibilities with the company at which you interned, or any that people there know of. Pursue whatever placement opportunities your bootcamp offers. Find a company led by those with a similar philosophy, small enough that the technical leadership is doing the hiring personally rather than via recruiters or an HR department with a checklist. Play up what you are choosing to do and your desire to get to work doing it, not what you are avoiding.
(That said, if you haven't yet actually enrolled in the bootcamp, it's probably worthwhile to research placement rates and outcomes from independent or verifiable channels before investing money in that. Anyone can rent some classroom space and give lectures for a couple of months, having employers actually lined up to utilize useful skills imparted is what marks a good implementation of the practical job training idea that is a bootcamp)