Just to be perfectly clear, I'm really glad X-Rite came out with the whole Passport/DNG Profile product. It is a great boon to users and really helps support ACR/LR but...I think the spawning off of multiple DNG profiles has been over sold. If you understand how ACR/LR use DNG profiles, their purpose is to correct for the rendering of colors from the sensor. DNG Profiles are NOT designed as a color correction tool not as a white balance tool. The DNG profile is designed to optimize the spectral response of the sensor under "different" illumination.
The way a sensor responds to daylight is vastly different then to tungsten. But the way a sensor responds to daylight (D55) is pretty the much the same under cloudy (D65) or other similar illumination (down to the lower 4000K's which is about when ACR/LR starts tweening between illuminates).
Same deal for tungsten...tungsten DNG profiles are set to Standard Illuminate A (which is 2856K I think). So the spectral response of a sensor at 2850K and 3200K would be very similar. So you would get no benefit from doing a separate 2856K and 3200K DNG profile.
The same deal for special spectral output like fluorescent or mercury vapor...in these cases it WOULD behoove you to make special DNG profiles.
So, doing custom profiles for multiple, similar lighting won't get you much. Same for lenses...and while lenses can and do cause color shifts, those shifts are not due to spectral response of the sensor but to casts added due to the glass. But that's not something that DNG profiles were designed to correct. In the future we will prolly see a flat field correction (LCC) for color casts caused by lenses, but that's not something DNG profiles can really handle.
Sure, if you want to make a single illuminate profile for your strobes, go right ahead...but I wouldn't bother to do a strobe DNG profile for each of your various packs. That would get out of hand very quickly...
Again, I kinda think the multi-profile making is over the top based on what DNG profiles were meant to do.
If I'm at all wrong about this, perhaps Eric Chan can address the DNG profiles questions–but I don't think I am wrong :~)