There are probably better, smarter, faster ways of rehabbing the bike but this method works for me as it makes it easier to; take an inventory of what I have, what needs to be replaced, what might be a problem and its easier to clean everything when its all disassembled.
For the Course I decided I would actually set my kitchen timer and see what I could get done in 60 minutes and create a "timelapse" photo history as I did so. To that end I layed out (most) of the tools I would need for the job and created a list of steps to follow before hitting go on the timer.
Clock at zero a complete rideable..kinda...bike in need of alot of TLC
Bikeworks that happens to be a Stronglight and they need their own special tool which I do not have. Dang!
I have said before however, and this is a great illustration, that things seldom go perfectly when working on a 10 speed. In the scheme of things not having the right tool for the Stronglight crank is minor compared to a stuck stem or seat-post and a few calls to local shops found me an LBS with the right tool and $5 later the crank arm was off. After a rub down with some Armor All wipes the french blue is really coming through on the frame. It has some rust issues here and there and some paint chips on the fork but I think its going to clean up nicely.
Now for the real work, getting everything cleaned lubed and back together.
As always friends Ride.Smile.Repeat