I have three dust collectors - a three horse, a one and a half and a one horse (soon to be replaced with a two horse). Operating these beasties I've figured out one thing I seldom see talked about in detail, which is attention to the pick up hood.
For example, a lathe tosses a lot of wood on the floor and the operator. For that reason, I made a dust hood from an 8" PVC pipe. First, I cut a hole in back for the four inch hose to connect to (had to build that up to over come the round part of the pipe. Then I cut the thing out in a kind of C shape and plugged the ends. When done, and when I take the time to position it, the C shaped hood grabs most of what the lathe kicks off. Importantly, it grabs ALL the dust.
In a similar vein, I built a sanding table. Unlike most, I put sides on mine. After all, if the thing is free to grab air from all around itself, it's not really going to be that efficient. My sides raise and lower and are locked in position with standard 10-24 knobs. Over the top is just a piece of nylon I had lying about. In the end, the station is one big collection hood and it's efficiency makes the ones sold for a few hundred bucks look like kindergarten toys. I even use it to router projects that fit in it. It doesn't catch all, but it catches a whole lot.
Finally, there is my carving machine (duplicator). Obviously, this thing can toss a lot of wood. However, with a four inch tube stationed at the carving point (supported from the top, so it doesn't get in the way, not much gets away during a project.
Each of the items I described are tied to the three horse and get to it by way of a Super Dust Deputy Cyclone.
Now jump to my band saw. While the horse and a half collector tied to its port does a fair job, an awful log never makes it over to the little throat plate. For that reason, I set up a second hose on a presentation easel and put that hose near the trouble area. In the end, most of the dust is removed.
The obvious common denominator in all of these situations is the collection point, or hood. Of course, and within reason, more powerful is better in the world of dust collectors. Because the sanding station works so well, I have contemplated making another, about three feet or so wide to accommodate bigger router projects. Because of the nylon top, I can stick long pieces out and still coral most of the air movement.
The reason I have what you want is, I never lent it out before.
Scraps are a myth.