So this is how you build a pedal board. You need to account for all your power and cable routing and this excel spreadsheet is how I did that. You can see I noted which row and position for each pedal, and also the audio route series. Also note the power requirement column showing which pedal requires which voltage and what the source will be.
The brown coloured fields are the ones I planned to modify next - like a TO DO notification. The 0.5 cells represent pairs of pedals run with earthed power splitters enabling one power port to feed two pedals simultaneously, and these need to be in direct series to avoid noise. The PSU field shows one pedal which is being fed externally by a wall point.
I am pretty certain this build is done. Not to say there wont be more pedals added, but that will require a new board to be made. And making a new board is pretty easy and cheap to do. I call this project a great success - the tones available are top quality, and the overall aggregate system is very quiet. Each pedal has a 'use case' as well as good relationship with one or two other pedals in the series. Placement and ordering was very careful as the entire series is front of amp.
My BBE Supa Charger has 8 total power sockets and the good thing about the BBE Supa Charger is you can run at 9v, 12v or 16v. It does not supply 18v which is a little annoying but only the Philosopher King needs that. And that can be done with a 2 to 1 cable providing two times 9v to one pedal. The issue is that consumes two ports, which I didn't want to do.
The sounds I get from this rig are magnificent. I have focused on pedals that are really good at one or two things rather than mini effects unit type units with screens and menus etc. The philosophy of this rig is keeping it manual and simple.