I think I have a similar setup to what you may be thinking about.
My ‘old’ Windows 10 laptop is in the shed/workshop and is where I’ll be when running projects.
My main PC (anApple Mac Pro) is in the house, and I can connect to my old laptop using Microsoft Remote Desktop as they’re both on the same network. I’ve achieved this by using PowerLine connectors between the house and the shed, but this would only work if they’re on the same supply. I also use a NAS to store all my files, which is also on the same network.
This setup allows me to use CC in the comfort of my home, saving the files onto the NAS, and then loading the .nc file on my laptop in the shed. This connectivity also allows me to make quick changes in the shed, should I need to.
In theory, as the laptop’s desktop is accessible from my Mac and assuming everything is switched on in the shed, I could use CM to control the machine from the house, but obviously you can’t do any of the physical stuff.
Of course, that leads on to… Why can’t I just get everything up and running, then sit at home and watch telly until the job is finished, maybe even install a camera to keep an eye on thing? Well, you could do all that, but the dangers of doing so are very real. The safe option is to be by the machine - when it’s operating - at all times, and that’s what I do. It I need a comfort break, I’ll pause the machine before I leave and restart it when I return, and I won’t leave it running overnight. Being in the shed allows you to take any necessary action immediately and limit any damage.
Of course, if your shed is in the middle of a field and you don’t care about losing it and everything in it, then go ahead , but don’t say you weren’t warned