The electronic workshop is in one section of the three car garage. This single car garage has been divided from the other two by a wall and a door. Basically if it was not for the large garage door seen at the left edge of the picture on the left this would appear as an additional room.
The picture on the left was taken from the doorway leading into the shop from the house. Upon leaving this house doorway open it cools the shop from the house AC. In this picture the entire workbench can be seen.
The picture on the right is of the right end of the workbench. The red storage unit on the right is filled with resistors. The resistors are organized by their first two numbers of resistance. For example a 10 ohm, 100 ohm, 1000 ohm, 10,000 ohm, and so on is all grouped together. This system continues for each different value of resistor: 10, 12, 15, 18, 22, 27...etc. So if I need a 27 meg resistor(27,000,000 ohms) I look in the bin marked 27. Next I find the proper size(1/4, 1/3, 1 watt or so on). The blue storage bin next to it contains LED's, IC's, Diode's, Transistor's, shunt's, Bridge's, Rectifier's and so forth. The two smaller storage bins on top of the blue one contains capacitors. In here we find A/C, Doorknob and small variable capacitors. The next two storage bins contain capacitors as well. The red one in front contains smaller capacitors from 1uf down to the picofarad range. The capacitors in this red bin are arranged by capacitance. The bin behind this one contains electrolytic capacitors which are sorted by voltage. The piece of test equipment sitting on top of this is a Sprague Tel-Ohmike model TO-5.
Moving to the left the large item is an HP 606A signal generator. This signal generator gets the most use as compared to the others described in the pictures below. On the right top corner of the HP 606A is a Motorola base station power supply. This power supply is the one I use when working on modern transceivers or any time when 13.6 volts DC is needed. On top of the Motorola is a Heathkit model IT-12 signal tracer. To its left is a HP milliammeter model 428B. To its left is an HP VTVM model 410B.
Almost out of view and mostly hid by the HP 606A is a greenish Weller soldering station model WTCPN.