Given that the Bible is perfectly clear that there is only one God, who alone is the true God, and that all other contenders for the title are false gods, shams, non-existent except in the minds of men, or (the one exception) the false god of this evil system, Satan the devil, the answer has to be "No, you cannot."
Nor does capitalising the 'G' or putting it in lower case as 'g' make any difference.
The God of Christians is a complex divine Being, not simple. There is no sinful human (i.e. all of us) who can comprehend the awesome Almighty God. Only what God has chosen to reveal of himself to us can inform our understanding. This is a matter of revelation, not theology. That is why, when the penny partially dropped with Peter, and he stated that Jesus is the Christ, the Son of the living God" - Jesus said God had revealed that astounding fact to him (Matthew 16:13-17). Unfortunately, Peter then went on to rebuke the Son of God for saying the cross, then resurrection, lay ahead. Jesus called Peter 'Satan'. What Peter said then was not of God and betrayed a very incomplete understanding of what being the Son of God the way Jesus was, signified.
After Jesus' resurrection Peter grasped that Jesus' power on earth was to bring in a heavenly kingdom in the world to come. To achieve that, Jesus had to suffer and die as a sinless sacrifice for sin. That was the way the Godhead had worked out - before creating anything - as the only, and the necessary way. The eternal Son had to lower himself for a season, to become a perfect human, conquer sin, death and the devil, then return in glory to be in the center of the Father's heavenly throne, surrounded by the seven-fold Spirit of God (Revelation 4:5 & 5:5-14 & 7:17 & 22:1). The Holy Spirit was equally involved in all of that as with creation. But nobody who thinks Jesus was created at any point in time (either as the first of God's creation, or at his conception in the virgin Mary's womb) ever gets it.
The three never work independently, but as one, in the Godhead. Total unity, total co-operation, even though humans can never see the invisible Father, only saw the Son as the man, Jesus, and only experience the power of the Holy Spirit who is invisible. Our understanding is limited due to our finite, sinful state. God is the Almighty and infinite, and chose to deal with our sin by sending the Son to save those who believe in him. To believe in Christ is to believe in the Father and in the Holy Spirit - not as three separate Gods, but as the one Godhead - complex.
This brings us to what you said, "it is said "God died for our sins" or "God suffered". Yes, in a sense that is true, though the Father never died - only the Son as a human died. But it was God, in Christ, suffering as the Son died for our sins. That is because the divine nature in Christ is the same divine nature as in the Father, and as in the Holy Spirit. Those who are called the early Church Fathers wrote about this. For example:
"Although [the Son] was God, He took flesh; and having been made man,
He remained what He was, God... For we do not hold... that some part
of the substance of God was converted into the Son, or that the Son
was procreated by the Father from nonexistent substances, that is,
from a substance outside Himself, so that there was a time when He did
not exist." (Fundamental Doctrines by Origen, died circa 250, p1,
pref.3-4, as in The Faith of the Early Fathers by W.A. Jurgens)
The Son, also called the Word of God, has always existed. For a short season he walked on earth as Jesus, to carry out the plan of salvation. But those who disagree with John 1:1-14 (and with Origen in that quote) think there was a time when he did not exist (unlike the Father, who is eternal). Well, Christ the Messiah has titles such as "The Everlasting Father, Mighty God, First & Last (= Alpha & Omega).
Some misunderstanding as to what the Greek word "only-begotten" means contributes to confusion, but there are already lots of answers on here about that. Just think on Jesus' words, "Whoever has seen me has seen the Father", and "I and the Father are one" and "that all may honour the Son just as they honour the Father. He who does not honour the Son does not honour the Father who sent him." To worship Christ is to worship the Father - not as a second deity, but as the one Creator God.
The Father and the Son share the one, divine nature, with absolute unity of the Spirit in that nature. That is why the answer has to be "No."