I am arranging the list chronologically as well as geographically. Many of the dates in the standard lists are wrong. I am adjusting the dates following the new ones given by Orsini and Clarysse (two papyrologists) rather than the standard ones given by theologians. Papyrologists can at best date business hands to the nearest half-century; literary hands can at best be dated to the nearest century. (So I think that even some of the Orsini and Clarysse dates are too precise.)
I have also included a number of other details about some of these manuscripts that are not well known. The contents only mention the book or books that show up in the manuscript and in most cases the entire book is not attested. I have added the Trismegistos number and links for those interested in more information.
Take the question marks seriously.
p104 (= TM 61782, Matthew)
p90 (= TM 61625, John)
P.Oxy. 50 3528 (= TM 59983, Shepherd of Hermas)
P.Oxy. 69 4706 (= TM 69384, Shepherd of Hermas)
p30 (= TM 61860, 1 Thessalonians, 2 Thessalonians)
P.Oxy. 69 4705 (= TM 69383, Shepherd of Hermas)
p1 (= TM 61787, Mathew)
p5 (= TM 61630, John)
p18 (= TM 61636, Revelation)
p20 (= TM 61618, James)
p27 (= TM 61854, Romans)
p29 (= TM 61701, Acts)
p69 (= TM 61700, Luke)
p70 (= TM 61789, Matthew)
p100 (= TM 61619, James)
p101 (= TM 61786, Matthew)
p103 (= TM 61785, Matthew)
p106 (= TM 61631, John)
p107 (= TM 61632, John)
p108 (= TM 61633, John)
p109 (= TM 61634, John)
p111 (= TM 65894, Luke)
p113 (= TM 65896, Romans)
p114 (= TM 65897, Hebrews)
p119 (= TM 112358, John)
p121 (= TM 112360, John)
P.Oxy. 15 1828 (= TM 59987, Shepherd of Hermas)
P.Oxy. 50 3527 (= TM 59986, Shepherd of Hermas)
P.Oxy. 69 4707 (= TM 69385, Shepherd of Hermas)
P. Oxy 3 404 (= TM 59989, Shepherd of Hermas)
p39 (= TM 61638, John)
p15+16 (= TM 61859, 1 Corinthians, Philippians) p17 (= TM 61862, Hebrews)
p71 (= TM 61794, Matthew)
p102 (= TM 61790, Matthew)
p110 (= TM 65893, Matthew)
p120 (= TM 112359, John)
P.Oxy. 9 1172 (= TM 59993, Shepherd of Hermas)
P.Oxy. 13 1599 (= TM 59992, Shepherd of Hermas)
P.Oxy. 50 3526 (= TM 59993, Shepherd of Hermas)
p48 (= TM 61702, Acts)
p24 (= TM 61641, Revelation)
p127 (= TM 119313, Acts)
p52 (= TM 61624, John)
P.Iand. 1 4 (= TM 59982, Shepherd of Hermas)
Koptos (Qift)P.Berl. 13272 (= TM 59990, Shepherd of Hermas)
175-200Aphroditopolis (Atfih) (?)/Panopolis (Akhmim) (?)/Arsinoites(?)
p4+64+67 (= TM 61783, Matthew, Luke)
p46 (= TM 61855, Romans, Hebrews, 1 Corinthians, 2 Corinthians, Galatians, Ephesians, Philippians, Colossians, 1 Thessalonians)
200-250Aphroditopolis (Atfih) (?)
p45 (= TM 61826, Matthew, John, Luke, Mark, Acts)
Panopolis (Akhmim)p47 (= TM 61628, Revelation)
p66 (?) (= TM 61627, John)
p72 (= TM 61420, Protevangelium of Jacob, 3 Corinthians, Odes of Solomon, Jude, Melito of Sardis Peri Pascha, 1 Peter, 2 Peter)
Hipponon (Qararo)P. Bodmer 38 (= TM 59994, Shepherd of Hermas, Dortheus Visio)
200-300Egypt (further specification unknown)
p40 (= TM 61846, Romans)
p95 (= TM 61651, John)
P.Hamburg 24/P.Iand. inv. 45 (= TM 59995, Shepherd of Hermas)
P.Prague I 1 (= TM 59996, Shepherd of Hermas)
p88 (= TM 61757, Mark)
p6 (= TM 61656, John in Greek and Coptic [Akhmimic]; James in Coptic; 1 Clement in Coptic)
p94 (= TM 61885, Romans)
p25 (= TM 61823, Matthew)
p42 (= TM 62320, Luke in Greek and Coptic)
P.Mich 2.2 130 (= TM 59984, Shepherd of Hermas)
P.Berl. 5513/BKT 6.2.1 (= TM 59988, Shepherd of Hermas)
p53 (= TM 61827, Matthew, Acts)
p57 (= TM 61707, Acts)
P.Berl. 5104 (= TM 59997, Shepherd of Hermas)
p56 (= TM 61721, Acts)
p33+58 (= TM 61731, Acts)
p7 (= TM 61747, Luke)
600-700Theadelphia (Batn el-Hatit)
p68 (?) (= TM 61902, 1 Corinthians)
Narmouthis (Medinet Madi)P.Mich. 2.2 129 (= TM 59985, Shepherd of Hermas)
250-350Djeme (Medinet Habu)
p92 (= TM 61852, Ephesians, 2 Thessalonians)
p2 (= TM 61744, John in Greek and Luke in Coptic)
500-700Khirbet Mird, Israel
p44 (= TM 61825, Matthew, John)
500-700Aphrodito (Kom Ishqau) (?)
p43 (= TM 61673, Revelation)
500-700Nessana (Auja Hafir) Israel
p97 (= TM 61698, Luke)
650-750Krokodilopolis (Medinet el-Fayyum)
p61 (= TM 61906, Romans, 1 Corinthians, Philippians, Colossians, 1 Thessalonians, Titus, Philemon)
700-800A few things stand out. First, we do not know the provenance of a large percentage of these manuscripts.
p41 (= TM 61739, Acts, in Greek and Coptic)
Another is that a number of the Greek manuscripts are actually bilingual Greek-Coptic manuscripts and they start appearing in the fourth century. The language switch helps explain why there are comparatively fewer copies of the Greek New Testament from Egypt after about 500.
A large percentage of our Greek New Testament manuscripts come from Oxyrhynchus. Most of those come from the third century. All the Oxyrhynchus manuscripts were found in the garbage dump. They were discarded manuscripts.
Half the manuscripts (5 of 10) from Arsinoites contain the book of Acts. Three quarters of the Sinai manuscripts contain 1 Corinthians.
Our second century manuscripts are all gospels (Matthew, John, and Luke) and the Shepherd of Hermas. The Revelation of John and James are also early popular works.
The early attestations at Coptos come as something of a surprise since Coptos is not really on the radar of scholars in early Christianity. Arsinoites is another place that does not show up as a site of importance to those studying early Christianity but it has produced the second greatest number of papyri from a known site. Hermopolis is also not noted for its early Christian community and perhaps should be.
A number of the papyri come from the land of Israel rather than Egypt, though they figure in somewhat later.
The presence of Barnabas, 1 Clement, and the Shepherd of Hermas probably surprise some people but Barnabas and Shepherd of Hermas are included in the canon of scripture of Codex Sinaiticus, 1 Clement is included in Codex Alexandrinus. Note that the attestations are almost all early. After these books were excluded from the canon, they fell out of favor and generally stopped being copied.
Shepherd of Hermas is much more popular than the Gospel of Thomas and yet it figures much less prominently in the scholarship about early Christianity.
The lists in Nestle-Aland are very good at telling you which verses are actually attested but they are not good at telling you if works outside the Protestant New Testament are part of the manuscript or if there are languages other than Greek.
Provenance has not figured into discussions of New Testament manuscripts and perhaps it should.