The next day, as I walked in the front door, I saw several segments of ornate garden fencing laying on the front porch and (of course) asked my wife if she was going to use them or discard them. With her blessing, I took one of the segments and started to work on creating a rack.
This is the process I used to get from pretty piece of fence (but of little use functionally) to a functional albeit ugly, drill rack.
Step 1: Planning !
So, I grabbed a bit of scrap paper and started to draw about what I wanted the product to do, and how it might do it. This is, by no means, a FINAL plan. Only something to get things going.
Step 2: Finding the Material(s)
Once I noticed the fencing segments, I detached one and worked with testing it's strength (which just amounted to me trying to bend it easily in my hands). It was a decently strong piece, so I brought it inside.
Step 3: Doing the Twist.
In the first picture, I indicated the cross bar, which is where the front of the drill will rest on. I bent each end in a hook fashion, and snapped it over the two sides. This also made the entire structure much more stable.
Step 4: Final Tweaking.
SO, I simply took the hooked end, faced in my hand in the direction I wanted it to face (to the side) and put a hook in the other end. Getting that hook to securely hold onto the rack, was a real trick...this wire does not bend easily (I said that before, didn't I ?).
Finally, hung and ready to serve.
I DID add a section out front to carry the charging stand and transformer.
PS: of course, one does not NEED to hang such a thing from their workbench if they do not wish to. Almost any place one can put in hanging hooks or screws would suffice - a pegboard might even work, but it works best if there is some space under where the screws are (like the space under a table).