Me too. I always learn something about workflow or organization when I see other shops.
All great progress David.
It took me 15 years to fully tweak the layout of my shop. I had to consider the ability to unload heavy stuff from my tailgate into the shop, orientation of the foot shear to cut 8' sheet, bandsaw layout, and workflow from grinding, sanding and buffing stations as you always go back and forth between these. But the trick I am most proud of is that my slip roll doubles as an infeed roller for my dry cut saw (previously abrasive type), while the outfeed goes through a space between my grinder and PortaBand table on my welding bench. The same gap serves as outfeed for my Beverley sheer from the opposite direction. Another bench shear I have only has one permanent bolt holding it down so I can pivot it out of the way to work when needed.
I thought I had considered everything, including my Cardinal Rule that all machines must be on casters so I can push them to the side and work in the center of the shop if needed. That only worked for a while until I had a 14' x 8' job I did for a friend out of 2" tubing. I realized that once I pushed all the machines to the side, I can't access my tool boxes along the sides of the shop. So I had to anticipate every
tool needed before I started. That was a big fail. Additionally, the foot shear and a magnetic brake get reefed on hard and necessitate anchoring to the floor, so this challenged my plan even further.
More recently my post crane needed to be next to my welding bench so I can hoist snowblowers up there for maintenance.
Point being—shops evolve. As you acquire new machines and change your focus, you'll change your layout occasionally. I finally found my sweet spot I think. But if there were an emoji of a wife rolling her eyes, it would be inserted here....