There are lots and you might find a checklist useful when converting onto type, but once you are familiar you will find the lovely Chippy is a very simple aeroplane. It needs no check list (a simple external walk around checking the basics, and internally a left-to-right cockpit scan does the job).
Enjoy the dHC1. I have flown many types but that one is far and away my favorite. You will find it noisy, vibrating, oily, slow, a bit underpowered in aeros, short range, and it has no luggage space.
But everything else about it renders those shorcomings instantly forgivable!
I found the following pretty comprehensive, and worked OK for the 200 or so hours I spent in the delightful Chippy:
Trim Throttle friction Mixture Mags Carb heat Gauges Fuel Flaps Hatches and harness Controls full and free Lookout
On our chippy the carb heat was not wired. "Warm" rather than "Hot" due to the fact that air was drawn between the cylinders rather than through a cuff on the exhaust manifold as in cessnas etc. And I can attest that the power drop was not excessive after forgetting on an occasion to return it to cold before taking off from Netherthorpe! :-)
Sorry to be "off thread " could anyone tell me when were the Coffman Starters removed from the Chippy and electric starters fitted ?a Miss fire was always a bottom twitching moment with the Coffman especilly when at R.A.F.Upavon an Elderly "Groupie"to us young "erks" earning his flying pay suffered this problem in the early 50s.
Waldo, I recently got checked out in a Super Cub after many years of not flying one. I had forgotten what an ergonomic slum the cockpit was compared to a Citabria/Scout.
During my sixth and final circuit, I finally realized why my feet were getting warm on base and final. I had been applying cabin heat rather than carb heat on every landing! Luckily the dew point spread was in my favour.