Title says everything. American English please (but if it's different in British English, please point that out as well)
closed as unclear what you're asking by TrevorD, Edwin Ashworth, Mari-Lou A, Cascabel, Rand al'Thor Mar 19 '17 at 16:01
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To answer this kind of question I find it best to consult a large corpus. This enables me to answer the question based on what people actually do rather than offer an answer that is opinion-based and prescriptive.
Using Sketch Engine (https://www.sketchengine.co.uk) I did a search for what I am doing is to in the huge "English Web 2013 (enTenTen13)" corpus, consisting of 19,685,733,337 words.
I found 24 examples, all appearing to have been written by competent writers, where the infinitive is used in a noun phrase that is expressing an equivalent to the preceding what I am doing is.
A search for "what I am doing is" yields 1,172 examples. The following is a picture of the first page of a random sample (250 examples) of the overall set. I have added green rectangles to show where the gerund is used in a noun phrase that amounts to the equivalent of what I am doing. There are thirteen of these on the page of 30 examples. 1172 divided by 30 equals roughly 39. Multiply 39 by 13 and you get 507. So there are probably around 500 examples in the corpus of a gerund being used in a noun phrase equivalent to what I am doing is.
We can conclude that the gerund is far more common in this kind of equivalent construction. However, as the gerund examples that are not enclosed in green triangles show, the construction is not limited to the expression of equivalents to what I am doing is.