Yes yes. I am already working on a second guitar with this S.D.S. wiring. Here's the break down:
* HSH: 5 strat copy single coils NS-S-SN * internal and external neck and bridge HB phasing using toggles or slides not sure (two 3T switches) * two 4P5T blade switches to allow HB parallel, S coil, shunt off, N coil, HB series for each neck and bridge * 3 dual concentric volume/tone pots, 1 @ pup * this so-called "super duper strat" wiring * a global circuit phase to go from ground-PPS-hot to ground-SPP-hot, etc. (for broadbucking purposes)
I think that's everything. I know it probably sounds like overkill and excessively complex but I get modular with it and layout the controls in a visually logically manner. I need to satisfy my curiosity. For instance broadbucking with ground-bridge-(neck and mid parallel)-out. Twist that bridge tone down and see what happens. Try another similar selection with say mid to ground, with low tone in series with the others. Compare and contrast.
Also I happen to have a Lotus Strat copy with extra routing (no additional routing required for the above) that plays well but is made out of the cheapest plywood I've ever seen... this stuff flakes off like well done fish. (Makes me extremely skeptical of oak guitar nay-sayers). The pickguard real estate is already available so why not use it I figure? I like the idea of having at least one guitar setup as a prototype / testbed to find the really personalized pickup selections that I can work into a stock appearance strat.
Being able to blend bridge HB internally phased and parallel, out of phase broadbucking neck HB internally series, in compound arrangement with the mid pickup is something I want to be among the first to hear. And hey, it really isn't that complicated with a proper planning and a good set of drawings.