Hmm, tough question to answer:
I have built and maintained large factories full of tools, and never seen a 'one size fits all' solution? The maintenance program always depends on type of machine, number of different operators, and total use/abuse per day. About the only thing regular to wood shop maintenance, was Friday afternoon cast iron table waxing to prevent rust over weekend, and blowing the misc dust out of the cabinets before sweeping the floor.
IMHO - For a home shop, you are on a snipe hunt, as most tools don't need regular maintenance. Plus a single operator will not use the tool(s) enough hours to warrant a regular maintenance schedule, beyond the normal 'start using the tool' inspection. If you do have tools that require grease/oil, doing this at same time as your monthly/quarterly/yearly cast iron waxing to prevent rust is probably more than enough, if not overkill.
Regardless, here are some examples of recommended wood working tool maintenance off top of my head:
PM TS motors come with grease fittings, and manual recommends monthly (160 use hr) squirt of grease for motor bearings. PM also recommends to clean/grease the tilt/lift mechanisms, and ensure blade guard is working. Large panel saws can also have grease fittings on motors and saw arbor. Unisaw only suggests cleaning the height/tilt mechanisms. Based on condition of the TS I have rebuilt, I doubt any TS ever received any maintenance unless 'smoking, screeching, or burning' as mentioned by Rich.
15in & 20in four post planers require weekly oil on feed roller bushings, plus oil check of gear box. Larger 20-36 inch thickness planers usually have automatic oiler's that need filled once a week, and some grease fittings on key motor/cutter/roller bearings. They also require regular grease of sliding dovetail ways for table.
Large 10-16" jointers are like a TS. They might have grease fitting on the cutter head bearings, or motor. They rest is keeping surface rust off the tables, checking the belt(s), and keeping the blade guard working. Small jointers have zero maintenance, except blades, rust and when noisy.
Shaper only maintenance need is cartridge replacement. Never seen a shaper motor with grease fittings, as they operate in cabinet without much dust exposure. Only service shaper when it makes noise.
Automatic indexing glue stations require more maintenance that other tools. There are grease fittings on the rotary or drive chain that need serviced once a week, plus excess glue catch paper/pans need to be cleaned once a day.
Bandsaw maintenance is nearly non-existent, assuming your operators clean out debris, and check the guide bearings; when changing blades. If blade is seldom changed, then only need to inspect before each use. Again, making strange noises is primary source of maintenance determination.
IME the highest maintenance item in wood shop is dust collector.
If the collection drum dump is not automatic, there has to be regular checking fill levels, cleaning out blockage from the shop towels vacuumed, and emptying drums. Most larger units have grease fittings on motor and/or blower bearings.
One tip I can share is using the tool run times to set the DC drum fill/empty inspection timer. An hour on TS produces a lot less than an hour on thickness planer. Have to empty my DC drum about once hour when seriously using my 20" thickness planer at home.