Hopefully these pictures help with your build. Reviewing pictures from a previous Crosley really helped me. I took a ton of pictures during the tear down and 100% referenced those over and over during the rebuild.
Am I satisfied with the sheet metal - short answer is yes. It was the first time that I work with sheet metal like this. I consider myself a handy person and you only learn to do things by trying them first (and TONS of research via Google/this site). Does it look perfect - no. Does it function/work as desired - yes. Putting the metal on the door was pretty straightforward. Cutting the pieces used for the trim and then bending it to fit the needed trim/molding was another learning process. One of the problems/challenges is the inside of the fridge is not 100% square. Where the inner walls meet each other there is a line/bump. It appears it is a weld holding the pieces together but I am not 100% sure.This doesn't allow the trim/mold pieces to meet each other at a 90 degree angle. For mine, I left a small gap b/w these pieces and filled it with food grade high temp silicone (the red stuff inside the fridge). Hopefully this makes sense. If you have 1 piece fabbed this might cause some issues. Check yours out after reading this and see if you have the same thing/this makes sense.
For metal fabrication I highly suggest a good jig saw with good blades and a grinder with a metal smoothing blade. After cutting I always used the smoothing blade to take the edges off the metal.
For the plastic trim piece - it pops right out with a little tug after taking all the screws out.
I am using a Brinkman 1500W element (120). It is plenty for this fridge and will heat it up. During season I took it 400.