I think you are overthinking your response and you risk coming off sounding rehearsed. The other questions on here under the same topic give some good input and I recommend you review them again.
When I'm interviewing someone and ask this question it has a couple purposes. One is an ice breaker and it gets the candidate talking about themselves. I'm looking for how they carry the conversation as well as get some insight into what they feel is important in their background. The other thing I'm looking for is to get a sense of the main passion and interests as they relate to the position.
For example, if someone says their favorite language is Java and they give some background on why it tells me something about them and I can start to assess if their passion aligns with the role and responsibilities of the position. If I start to get a blow by blow of what they learned in each class from start of college, my eyes are likely to glaze over as it may not be relevant to what I'm looking for. We will get into the concepts learned from classes as my interview team starts to dig into those areas in the body of the interview. Treat this question as your opportunity to give an executive summary of who you are and what drives you in the context of the available position.
I see zero benefit to trying to arrange your answer in some chronological manner. It feels too rigid and it could cause you to trip yourself up if you start going in order and realize you forgot something. I'm also concerned that you are trying to launch into a retelling of your resume in verbal form. Highlight the key things about you that qualify you for the position. Think contextually and make your answer relevant to this interview.
RELAX! There isn't a right answer to this question, but there are certainly wrong ones that don't put the answer in the context of the available position.