While dividing up the structure into compartments may be useful to identify SOME of the available pieces, it ignores the reality of BUILDING a scene. Scenes tend to be more organic and less compartmentalized. A scene is rarely about a single story point. More likely, a scene contains a bit of character, plot, theme and genre, as well as pieces of two or more throughlines and various story points and objective characters (and their characteristics).
Another consideration is the format of the finished work. Novels have lots of room to explore a story thoroughly. Plays and screenplays tend to economize because of the temporal limit placed on their length by convention, economics, and audience reception. Poems and ballads are even further constrained, which means it may be impractical to explore everything available in a story based on the storyform.
I've found that each form of expression has storytelling conventions that emphasize some aspects of a storyform and minimize -- or omit -- others. There is no "right" way to encode and weave a story except that it is acceptable to authors and audiences. Look to those conventions for preliminary guidelines to style, but keep the storyform in mind to guide the structure.