More important than the notes and fingering is ergonomically HOW to play. The arm is a machine designed to obey certain laws of physics. Although, we can and do bend those rules but bending the rules of physics comes with a price: Mediocrity or injury.
Each finger is a different length, they have different types of tendons and bones, they radiate at different angles, several different muscles can move them and many of these muscles are very weak and prone to fatigue. Ironically, those are the ones most pianists use and think they have to build strength and endurance in order to play. They actually need to not use those muscles and use the proper big ones. BTW, there are no muscles in your fingers.
Practice doesn't make perfect, perfect practice makes perfect and imperfect practice creates bad habits which are difficult to eradicate from muscle memory (the brain).
It would be best that you find a teacher who will not allow you to touch the piano until you master the movements properly and understand the physics of the piano and your arm. The second you first touch a piano your brain maps the movement and if you strike the key using incorrect movement, the brain wires it in. If there is a leap or scale that eludes you, it isn't because you need more practice, it is because an errant movement is getting in your way and always will. Practicing more won't fix anything. Practicing properly will. You need a teacher to tell you how to move based upon physics, not errant movement that their teacher taught them and their's before them. It isn't fact because that is how they were taught. Even "facts" can be wrong.
Playing arpeggios involves a lot of movement from up/down, in/out, moving the arm, using pronator and supinator muscles, adjusting the elbow, adjusting the forearm, playing with gravity, forward shifts, grouping, then they all need to be combined. There are just as many things NOT to do such as pressing, abducting, crossing the thumb under the palm, isolating fingers, ulnar and radial deviation, trying to play with a still and quiet hand, trying to equalize the fingers . . . The arm plays the fingers, the fingers don't play the piano.
The point is, your first teacher and first movements must be perfect for, once a bad habit is set in stone, it can take a lifetime to eradicate.
Some teachers like to let the student "figure it out" which some students do as they improve and experiment. But it would be better to teach them everything properly before they start playing. We don't let people drive cars or fly planes that way. Why pianists? Oh, is it because nobody dies? What is a career doomed for mediocrity?
Most teachers should not be teaching. Maybe if we put them all on a plane and said "Land it."