Sorry, I can’t help you in that way. That is not the way that I work. That may not necessarily even be a good way to start if problem-solving is your concern. A checklist puts an ideology of like-new or textbook machines ahead of good old-fashioned economics. Instead, I first ask the client to list the top three causes in each of the areas of waste, delay and customer complaint. Then I ask if there are other operational concerns such as safety, operator aptitude/aptitude and so on. With that list I begin troubleshooting each problem separately and in turn, then finish by listing options once the problem mechanics for each problem are clearly understood.
Bringing a machine to like-new or textbook (take your pick) condition may do little or nothing to remedy the problems at hand. If and when it does, it is always wasteful because at least some of those efforts don’t connect with the problems. Some problems require "fixing" raw materials, management, customers etc. Some problems require a different kind of machine. Some problems can’t be solved because of constraints of physics, products or economics.
Bottom line for the bottom line: troubleshoot, don’t audit.