If all of your components are located in one place, then a distribution amplifier with multiple output ports would work well. The problem you get into, is that if you need to amplify the signal, it is better to have all the legs coming off the amplifier to be the same length, so that the signals relative to each other, are the same. If you have 3 sources in one place, and the other one 100 or more feet away, then the one furthest away will have a weaker signal.
Usually, the best way to run signals through a house, is to locate the incoming coax signal, near the center of all connection points. Then, if amplification is needed, make sure it is done at this point. From that point, split the signal off to go to different locations in the house, trying to keep a single coax going to more than one location, then splitting it at the last possible place, of course, keeping the two legs of the split, the same length.
It's not always easy to do this, especially in a house already built.
You would probably be okay running a multiple port distribution amplifier, since it sounds like most of your stuff will be in one place. What would be nice, is a distribution amp that had individual attenuators (or gain adjustments) built-in to each outgoing port, so that it wouldn't matter how long the legs are, relative to each other. You could tune each leg to have the same signal strength.
This guide as a lot of useful information in it.http://www.channelmaster.com/pdf/Ant...ation%20pdf%22