No one can really answer your question without knowing more about your plans for the tank.
Your dosing could vary depending on amount of light, CO2, plant species, plant mass, water changes, etc. The best strategy is the one that brings out the best in your mix of plants in your tank.
I wouldn't get too caught up in the ratios. I don't know where you found these numbers, but they may or may not work.
For reference, I will compare them to my own.
There's a general NPK ratio to shoot for:
Mine are 14P:36N:35K (2.57:1:1).
I also heard of a Ca:Mg:K ratio as well:
Mine is basically 2:1:2 (Ca 35, Mg 17, and K 35).
And a NO3:Phosphate ratio:
My NO3:PO4 ratio is 2.57:1
I just point this out as I haven't seen a formula or a set of ratios that work in every tank. These work for me in my particular tank, but it's a high light tank full of fast growing stems.
The goals for your tank may be similar, or completely different.
If I were you, I would first determine what it is you want out of the tank. Low light slow growing species? Fast growing stems? Once you determine that, find some journals here of folks who have similar sized tanks with similar goals. Then study everything about their tank and methods. It will help provide some guidance when getting started.
And don't be afraid to reach out to folks here via PM. Most are very generous with their time and are happy to share their experience.
Sound complicated? Well, it is. When you follow successful tanks here, you will notice that they take every variable seriously, including amount/color of light, CO2 injection, substrate choice, maintenance techniques, plant selection, fert dosing, etc., etc.
And not trying to discourage you at all. Just saying there are many ways to create a successful tank, and there is no recipe I have seen that guarantees success. No matter how much reading/studying one does, there will always be some growing pains and it takes time to get a tank into a good balance.
Good luck, and I hope things go well for you when you get started.