The key to a successful diagnosis is to concentrate on the data that pertains to the symptoms. In this particular case we need to look at O2 sensor voltages plus engine temperature and vacuum.
Your spreadsheet doesn't reflect the time between data changes; for example, knowing how long it takes for the engine to warm up from cold to normal operating temperature can help us rule out a stuck-open thermostat, which could cause the Rich condition being indicated by the O2S1 voltages on the spreadsheet - normally, the thermostat will open after 2 minutes of fast idle.
Sometimes we can get too much information that can lead us away from the correct diagnostic path. Also, how we get that information and its source can be determining factors; we need to remember that any data we get from a scan tool is just that tool's interpretation and not the actual signals - those we can only get by measuring the circuits.
I strongly suggest you focus on vacuum readings and engine temperature changes as related to O2S1 voltages keeping the engine at idle so you can establish a baseline.
For what is worth, the PID that look off on your sheet are:
- Coolant temp should've not dropped suddenly from 205 to 126
- IGN ADV - should be less at idle - unless the RPM were increased with the vehicle in Park or Neutral, in which case the readings have no diagnostic value
- MAF - same as above
- O2S11 - should not have changed from 0.445 to 0.830 due to a 12 RPM increase
Once again, I do believe the best course of action is to get those vacuum readings so we can then move forward - by the way, if you need to, you can click here to see an interesting video by Eric the Car Guy on how to check for exhaust system restrictions using a vacuum gauge.
Please let me know what you find.