Hello and welcome to the forums @wilburns.
Take a look at Intel’s recommended partition scheme in the documentation and as of writing this it doesn’t differ for server or desktop installation. As you can see we’re assigning most of the disk space to the root partition which means /home will automatically inherit the available disk space. However you could follow the guidelines for advanced installation and make up your own partition scheme.
Generally the rule of thumb is to have a small partition for offloading from ram, 256 MiB is enough in most scenarios but you might want to consider adding more if your workload is heavily memory specific, e.g: if you like to have a lot of browser tabs open. Some people might recommend to turn swap off but the OS actually behaves differently in some APIs with/without swap in a not so good way, check MADV_FREE in the kernel documentation for more information. To elaborate on that depending on kernel versions you get wonk behavior and allowing a tiny bit of swap gives the kernel space to move memory around much easier. On side note, Zswap is a possible alternative but it doesn’t play very nicely with low amounts of memory (sub 1G).
In summary, if your concern is having as much disk space as possible then the default scheme should suit you well. I hope this answers your questions!
Edit://I meant to post this originally yesterday evening but the power cut out. My reply might not be relevant since other people already answered the question but I’m posting it anyway since it was saved in the browser