Is there a "map" of the interplanetary transport network?

To my understanding, the idea behind the interplanetary transport network is that areas near heavy objects and their Lagrange points are accesible with comparatively little energy, for example one could more easily leave low earth orbit via one of the Earth-Moon Lagrange points.

I'm looking for a feeling about what "little energy" and "long travel times" might mean quantitatively.

Now, I understand there'll be no map of the then possible, ever shifting paths around the solar system - but is there some list of sample missions? (Is that the term?)

The papers I skimmed seemd to be very daunting on the math front. Are there easy rules to guesstimate the $\Delta V$ requirements if a probe hops from e.g. from low Earth orbit to L1 to away from the earth-moon system? With what velocity?

Something like this, along with the associated article on Wikipedia, might help:

And this one is also pretty cool:

And if you "learn by doing" and are willing to have a bit of fun while you develop a sense of the "map" there's a boardgame (of all things) that treats this topic fairly accurately (at least if what you're looking for is some intuition about how the $$\Delta\text{V}$$ map feels in the context of space travel):

And NASA provides a "trajectory browser" that provides some of the same information which, though not in "map" form, is customizable to just about any "route" you can imagine.

And for fun, there's always this:

• Your picture with delta-V is not about low-energy transfer, but about classic Hohmann transfer orbits with some additional classic orbital maneuvers. Low-energy transfer is about using unstable chaotic trajectories near Lagrange points. The only needed classical stage is to move to LEO and then to fly near some L1 or L2 point of the local system at the chosen moment of time.
– osgx
Mar 12, 2014 at 18:02
• And for more fun, this site provides some cool ways of visualizing both delta-v and gravity wells, along with some other things. Jul 23, 2019 at 22:02
• @osgx You have a point (I'm a novice at this): though some of the maneuvers depicted involve Lagrange points, not all do (most are, as you point out, Hohmann transfers). Jul 23, 2019 at 22:17
• Low-energy transfer are rare and strange; many of them are long or very long in time. But between Hohmann and low-energy transfer there is another variant of orbits - Low-thrust transfer for use with electric engines (ion thrusters).
– osgx
Jul 24, 2019 at 7:13