You'll be able to find numerous resources on the internet for lighting techniques (3 point lighting, quality of light, exposure, etc). There may be some infographics available that you can find through http://images.google.com, but I don't know any off the top of my head.
Unfortunately, learning how to light well takes time and isn't something easily learned from a simple infographic. There are tons of great texts to read on lighting. This book, by Blain Brown, is becoming a classic at US film schools.
My suggestion is to always approach a lighting set up thinking, "What do I want my lighting to mean?" In other words, you'll have to research and find reasons for how you want your image to look. I recommend looking at how other cooking shows look. Does it look/feel like a happy location? Is it natural or stage like? Does it resemble a cinematic film or more like a morning talk show? Figure out what kind of cooking show your producers are wanting.
You essentially have to find the why before the how. Knowing why you're making these decisions will easily guide you on how to execute them. Once you know why you want your show to look like certain cooking shows, you then research how those cooking shows look. Ask questions like: Is it low contrast? Hard or soft light? Evenly lit across the entire scene? Naturally lit or theatrical?
Finally, don't get caught up in gear talk. The audience and camera don't care what lights you used, but how you used them. Correct me if I'm wrong, but the film Ida was shot with basically a three light kit and it looks brilliant.
It's all about planning, research, and making decisions on why you want your image to look a certain way before you figure out how to do it.