Some exercises work very well combined and others don't.
A good one is a power clean to push press. Most people don't power clean that much more than they push press if they dedicate themselves to both lifts. The transition is also very smooth.
With a muscle up, there's a lot of skill involved beyond just the strength and muscle. If you want to be able to do muscle ups because they're cool, great, but I would do dips and chin ups separately so I can focus on what I'm trying to build than the movement itself since muscle ups aren't something I wanna be good at all that much.
I don't like thrusters because they don't challenge the lower body enough.
Regular hypers with a row at peak contraction feels a lot like a deadlift minus the leg drive and massive systemic fatigue. I've never known or seen any strong or muscular people make it their bread and butter but could be something useful at some point. I like them for P-chain and upper back building when I'm giving my "CNS" and joints a break.
If you're just super pressed for time, try power clean to push press to front squat. After the leg drive for the power clean and push press, the weight for me is enough to make the front squat as challenging as the preceding movements.
Supersets save a lot of time. Just don't do anything crazy like supersetting heavy romanian DLs with heavy back squats. You could superset squats with leg curls. Do another superset of chins and dips and voila you've trained you're whole body.
You can do circuits too. Maybe something like some sort of barbell squat, leg curls with bands, chin ups or fat man rows if your rack doesn't have a chin bar, and weighted push ups. You only need the one power rack, barbell and weights, chin bar or a bench to put your feet on if subbing fat man rows, and the band for leg curls.