Well that depends on what route you would want to go with lines...
If you wanted all pretty braided lines (kinda the point of the nice threaded fittings):
1. Braided -8 AN line running from valve cover (where pcv used to be) to lower barb on catch can. Swivel hose ends on each end.
2. Braided -6 AN line running from upper barb (check valve) on catch can to the intake manifold vacuum barb previously used for the pcv hose. Swivel hose end on catch can side and a worm gear clamp on the intake barb, you would want to have a dressed-up one like this for a braided line:
***This would require a -8 AN to -6 AN reducer on the top fitting of the catch can, as the stock intake manifold barb is technically compatible with a -6 AN line***
^The reason for the reducer is because I had originally planned to use this catch can with my recently sold modified manifold that had a -8 AN fitting in place of the stock barb.
If you would prefer to use push-lock or regular vacuum lines, you would want barbed AN fittings like these:
-8 AN on valve cover, -8 AN on lower barb of catch can, -6 AN on upper barb of catch can (again, requires a -8 AN to -6 AN reducer). -8 AN line between VC and catch can, -6 AN line between catch can and intake manifold barb. Done. Reminder: As with any type of push-on vacuum hose, you would want to throw some worm-gear or stock-like pinch clamps on them to ensure they don't come off the barbs when driving.
As for the catch can....you could mount it wherever you want; that will influence how long the lines will be...it comes with 2 brackets that could be easily bent in any way to place it where you want. One note:
make sure that the line going from the valve cover to the catch can
always has a downhill slope from the VC to the catch, and does not rise back up or anything. This ensures that any blow-by makes it all the way to the catch can and does not coagulate in the line at some dip (this should be common sense).