The story begins by introducing the protagonist in a way that reveals his defining characteristics, strengths, weaknesses, life circumstances, motives, and goals. SEGMENT 1 also establishes the setting and tone.
Something happens to the protagonist that is out of the ordinary (for the protagonist, not for you). The event should be as apocalyptic as possible. This event throws the protagonist out of his comfort zone. The more disastrous it is for the protagonist the higher the stakes are. The higher the stakes are the more interesting the story will be.
The protagonist weighs his options. He decides he can not ignore the event that has thrown his life off track. There is either too much at stake or the event has irrevocably closed the door on his previous life until he confronts the issue.
The protagonist makes a plan of action to address the source of the conflict. The event that threw him off course has given him 1 clue as to where to start finding answers or he knows the first obstacle standing between him and the resolution of his conflict.
The protagonist executes his plan and succeeds, closing the door on the antagonist’s original plan. Not only does the antagonist not achieve his goal he was hoping for, but the exact opposite of what he intended happened and the door he was trying to go through is now closed. The protagonist learns more about the antagonist, himself and the antagonist’s motives/goals. Based on this new information the protagonist makes a new plan to get closer to the antagonist.
The protagonist, enabled by his previous success, sets in motion the second part of his plan to accomplish his goal.
The antagonist has to adapt to the new circumstances created by the protagonist’s success and devises a new plan.
The protagonist executes his new plan and fails. Not only does he not achieve the goal he was hoping for, but the exact opposite of what he intended happened. The door he was trying to go through is now closed.
Despite the protagonist’s failure he has learned something new about the antagonist. He uses that information to create a new plan to approach the conflict from a different angle.
The protagonist executes his new plan and succeeds.
Note: You can repeat SEGMENTS 4-9 as many times as logically needed to fully develop the characters and the conflict.
There’s no set rule for how early or how late you should reveal the antagonist. It just needs to be logical and provide maximum tension.
The protagonist’s success places him in a position to confront the antagonist directly, which he does. This is the Battle of the Bulge. The protagonist has made it to/into the gates of the antagonist’s lair and must directly battle all of the antagonist’s signature strengths with his own signature strengths.
The antagonist has the protagonist cornered. The protagonist is at his weakest point and all hope is lost. The antagonist is one step away from accomplishing all of his goals and defeating the protagonist.
The protagonist uses his signature strength and attacks the antagonist’s signature weakness to defeat him.
Having defeated the antagonist the protagonist finally takes possession of the object of his quest.
After the protagonist takes possession of the object of his quest he must do what he planned to do with it.
The protagonist, having accomplished all of his goals must choose what to do next or with the rest of his life.
The denouement tells what lies in store for the protagonist, any supporting characters or the world in general.
I found help on internet ans mashed up my own outline