I would be a little careful. The accomplishments you mention raise a red flag: This guy may not be interested in CS but only wants a Ph.D. because this title is necessary for his career. Ph.D. students are potential future researcher. If I suspect that you already decided to leave academia, I have little incentive for supporting you. In Mathematics, and CS is probably not too different, a Ph.D. student is someone you educate and support. You do not get anything back immediately, but when your former student gets a prestigious position, you know you did the right thing and get a fair amount of outside recognition. So as it comes to extra curricular activities, I would prefer an applicant who does marathons or does a lot of social work.
In some countries the university or the professor get a substantial reward for each Ph.D. student. If you live in such a country, the suspicion might become a benefit, as it could imply that you prefer speed over quality, that is, you are easy money for your advisor. Then your chances of being accepted would certainly improve, although you would have to convince your advisor that you are actually to be taken serious.