Several ways are good measures:
You set high standards for yourself and meet them.
Your outcomes are a success.
Your boss tell you that you are successful.
Here you have to come up with something or you strain credibility. Make it small, well intention-ed mistake with a positive lesson learned. An example would be working too far ahead of colleagues on a project and thus throwing coordination off.
Trick question. If you know about blind spots, they are no longer blind spots. Do not reveal any personal areas of concern here. Let them do their own discovery on your bad points. Do not hand it to them.
Try to avoid labels. Some of the more common labels, like progressive, salesman or consensus, can have several meanings or descriptions depending on which management expert you listen to. The situational style is safe, because it says you will manage according to the situation, instead of one size fits all.
First, if you have experience that the interviewer does not know about, bring that up:
Then, point out (if true) that you are a hard working quick learner.
Be generic and positive. Safe qualities are knowledgeable, a sense of humor, fair, loyal to subordinates and holder of high standards. All bosses think they have these traits.
Pick a specific incident. Concentrate on your problem solving technique and not the dispute you settled.
This is a straight loyalty and dedication question. Do not worry about the deep ethical and philosophical implications. Just say yes.
This is a personal trait that only you can say, but good examples are: Challenge, Achievement, and Recognition.
Probably this one. Do not give fuel to the suspicion that you may want another job more than this one.