You have the basic idea:
Isozymes come from different genes but carry out the same enzymatic reaction.
Allozymes come from the same gene - i.e., the gene at a particular point on the chromosome; but chromosomes come in pairs, and the allozymes come from the 2 different chromosomes in the pair.
Isoform proteins ["protein variants"] are from the same gene, but they can have the same or different functions, depending on how they are spliced = which exons are included, and in what order. There's a nice picture in the Wikipedia article "protein isoform."
Here are Wikipedia links:
Isozyme - Wikipedia
Isozymes (also known as isoenzymes or more generally as multiple forms of enzymes) are enzymes that differ in amino acid sequence but catalyze the same chemical reaction.
Alloenzyme - Wikipedia
Alloenzymes (or also called allozymes) are variant forms of an enzyme which differ structurally but not functionally from other allozymes coded for by different alleles at the same locus. ...These are opposed to isozymes, which are enzymes that perform the same function, but which are coded by genes located at different loci.
Protein isoform - Wikipedia
A protein isoform, or "protein variant" is a member of a set of highly similar proteins that originate from a single gene or gene family and are the result of genetic differences. While many perform the same or similar biological roles, some isoforms have unique functions.