Fantastic, WoodnThings! These each gave me really good ideas, especially the first one (by Paulk).
For my purposes, I need room for only 5 space consuming pieces of compact equipment:
SawStop Jobsite saw
31.75” W x 28.75” D x 15.5” H w/o cart (The cart takes too much space)
8.2 cu ft
DeWalt DW735X planer
22" x 24.25" x 18”h (unclear which dimension is width & which is depth)
5.6 cu ft
Steel City Model # 20130VS Benchtop drill press
10”w x 16”d x 30”h
2.8 cu ft
Rockwell RK7866 Belt Disc Sander 4.3 amp, 4x36 belt, 6” disc
10.6”w x21.75”d x 12.6”h
1.7 cu ft
Arbor press - 1.5 ton for sufficient vertical capacity. No specs yet, but small.
Obviously, the SawStop is the biggest space consumer. Its 31.75” Width x 28.75” Depth means that the storage shelf or floor space reserved for the equipment must be at least 28.75" deep.
Total machines wt = 324 lb plus whatever the arbor press will weigh, which is still well within the trailer's unused net carrying capacity.
Total volume = 64”w x 29”d x 31.5”h with saw & sander “stacked” with sander on shelf over saw, since the sander is light weight. This is not too bad.
Here is my trailer (combination Harley garage / toyhauler / RV) as it stands now:
Placed in a line along the driver side wall, the woodworking equipment weight would nicely balance the Harley-Davidson, eliminating the current curbside weight skew, which is currently unavoidable because the Harley weighs more than anything else in the trailer.
And, yes, that is a full kitchen at the front of the trailer, with:
Microwave that accepts even an 11" dinner plate
Stainless steel portable "sink" (sold as a warming cart insert for restaurant buffet)
3 cu ft refrigerator freezer (under counter, behind sliding diamond plate doors)
There is a full set of cooking equipment & supplies in the upper cupboard.
The lower cabinet also holds 120 volt loadcenter, 25' shorepower cord, 12 volt converter, power washer, supplies, etc.
On the driver side wall, you can see the folded up "murphy bed" which swings down on a piano hinge, and is supported by the 2 folded legs you can see in the photo.
The lighting is fantastic: 4 LED ceiling fixtures that draw only a couple of amps TOTAL at 12 volts, and light up the trailer at night like a Christmas tree: (photo taken before the kitchen cabinetry etc was done)
The 2 videos are being really helpful! Note that the Paulk trailer is not even insulated ( see the uninsulated roof and rafters at minute 15 or so in the video), and apparently this is not a problem. My trailer is even fully insulated.
My current plan under consideration is to house the 5 pieces in the trailer, but use them, one at a time, OUTSIDE the trailer, possibly standing on the (leveled via rear portable supports) ramp, which has a weight capacity of over a ton. This would keep the sawdust outside the trailer on the grass, where the wind will quickly dispose of it, eliminating the need for a dust control system. The tool in use would be placed on a folding portable stand sized to accept any of the 5 tools. The Harley would obviously be rolled out for the session, to enable moving around inside the trailer and moving the machines in and out.
Lots to consider and plan . . .