Carbon is incredibly strong in the direction for which is has been designed to withstand stress and pressure, but can be susceptible to damage that might seem innocuous if received on say an Alloy bike. Your frame for example is incredibly rigid and strong for impact travelling vertically up through your wheels, into your forks and stays, and through the frame. But if you were to hit the frame from the side, maybe take a careless knock horizontally say for example from a fall onto a hard object, it could break more easily than other materials. This isn't to say it's weak, it isn't, but it can mean you might want to pay more attention when racking your bike not to whack your frame on the pedals of the next bike along etc.
One area that I think is key, is your chainstay. If there is one thing I would advise anyone with a carbon bike to do, it's protect the chainstay. The one area I have seen damaged multiple times across bikes in my team is on the chainstay, usually after a high speed chain drop where the chain has managed to fold itself at an unlikely angle to one side of the stay and then grind all down the side as the rider initially keeps pedalling. Get a chainstay protector on that part, and keep it on. You can get great ones made from neoprene and velcro with a rubber stripe over the top, or you can google how to make one from an old inntertube.
Other than that, treat it like any other bike, but if you ever knock it just pay attention for cracks developing. Looking at the obvious places like the joins, headtube etc when cleaning it as part of your maintenance ritual should let you spot any issues early should you have any.