You should treat the drum kit as separate components. It might be best to use dynamic microphones over condensor microphones given the low frequencies and high pressure of drums. Although condensor room microphones might be good if you want to try them. If using a condenser microphone it should be capable of recording at least 130 dbl apparently , so you need to check.
Drums should be in tune etc. Some people advise placing high hats higher then normal so they are not picked up the other kit microphones but drummers might not like this.
Need a microphone that is good at picking up low frequencies. The mic should be place in the drum (really?) about 6 inches from the beater - or just inside the hole for a lightly different sound.
This is the loudest sound and keeps the beat of the drum set and is usually miked from the top at the edge - with a cardoid microphone. It has little sustain.
High hat - the highest frequency. Often the room mic will be sufficient. If they are to be miced separately then keep it away from the puff of air that comes out when the high hat closes. Just above is fine.
Toms toms are tuned between snare and the kick drum and have a bit more sustain than the snare. You could use an individual directional dynamic? mic for each drum or maybe one between and above them. It might depend how many toms what types of mic you have.
Cymbals For cymbals , which are high frequency use a mic which is gooding at picking this up might be a flat frequency response condenser microphone.