"It would also be interesting if you listed an approximate drying time after stream crossing. Assuming a continual hike from stream crossing to dry time."
I think that the specific model shoe is *somewhat* important, as indeed, some trail runners just have more mass of material to hold the water, but MORE important I think are a variety of factors. Not just how warm/dry the day is once out of the stream.
For example, did you leave your shoe inserts in when you crossed or take them out?
Are you wearing thick socks for the crossing and do you leave them in after crossing?
Do you stop on the other end and remove the shoes and squeeze a lot of water out of the thicker parts of the shoes?
If I'm going to be crossing again and again, then of course I don't bother with those things, but then I don't get my shoes dried out either. If I think that there's just the one crossing --- well, first I'll consider whether it's safe/reasonable to cross barefoot. If not, then I'll take some time on the other end to sort of "pre-dry" shoes, so that they'll dry a lot faster.
So bottom line is that I don't often hike continuously from stream crossing in situations where I'm expecting to have no further crossings in the indefinite period.
Even doing some sort of "pre-drying", it really varies a lot, and I rarely seem to know exactly when they're "dry". I just over time have a decreasing awareness of them, and at some point some hours later, I realize that my shoes are entirely dry.
Of course, if the crossing is in the morning, and I can take off shoes and socks and take out inserts at lunch time and lay all of those things in the sun, that certainly helps! Or, do so for an afternoon break if you're inclined to ever take one of those.