I haven't seen one. I doubt we can establish a practical way to calculate one that would work for all crafts.
My suggestion would be that a competent craftman or professionnal (Ability 5) can make enough items to sustain himself and his family with the equivalent of 2 seasons of work, with a little to spare. So the amount he can produce in a day or week or month depends on what that item is worth. (That is of course after his costs of production are figured in -- raw materials, tools and work place need to be paid too.)
So how much bread is that for a baker? I don't know, because I'm not a baker. But if I had to guess, I'd say anywhere between one and five hundred loaves of bread in a day. But it is as much a matter of his customer base than his physical ability to make bread. If you make too much bread and it doesn't sell, you are eating into your profits (pun intended) by wasting raw materials and fuel. If you don't make enough, your potential customer go elsewhere and may not return the next day.
There is a lot more to making a living through Craft than just making the product. Pricing it right, marketing it, retaining customers, supply chain, working environment. The list goes on and on.
Each craft has its own challenges. I only know a few, most from a modern and a few from a medieval one.
Another thing to take into account is that most craftsman don't do the whole job. He'd have assistants doing specialized jobs, as well as other craftsmen in town producing specialized items. Arrowmaking, for example, can be broken down accross several crafts or people doing some work. Shafting requires harvesting the correct kind of wood, then drying it, splitting it, smoothing the shaft and finishing it (to avoid warping). A nock needs to be either carved into the shaft or made from horn and glued. For fletching, the correct feathers need to be collected, sorted, split, then attached (with glued and thread). Arrowheads need to be made by a blacksmith before beeing attached with glue and twine, sometimes with rivets as well.
And almost everything is done by hand, so it takes a long time. A modern arrowmaker may assemble several dozen arrows in an hour, but he is using pre-prepared materials (shafts, feathers, nocks and heads). A medieval arrowmaker using manual tools and unfinished materials would take a day to produce the same amount if working alone.