Theres no benefit to logging calories burned via exercise
Calorie measurements for exercise are rarely accurate. The difference between doing X reps of an exercise, and X reps of an exercise really fast is pretty negligable to begin with.
But all of this is contingent on you being a mid-twenties 72kg Male, that the chips are "regulation" potato chips, that the ambient temperature is the same as when the results to get these estimates were measured, that the moon was in the third house of Ragnarok, etc... you can see where I'm going here.
If you are tracking the calories you eat properly, and calculated an honest TDEE, consider exercise to be above and beyond that. If you do, if you skip a session, you won't need to adjust your food intake. Yes fitness should be based on science, but at some point you have to acknowledge the innacuracies in your measuring instruments and go by the one you can trust - your own body.
If you track your food and exercise independently - i.e. Food diary only measures food, workout diary only measures weight/reps/run time/etc... - and you are losing too much or too little weight, adjust your food intake requirements accordingly. But be reactionary, because outside of a control laboratory, it is impossible to measure to the accuracy you are aiming for.
Caveat - there is a huge benefit to tarcking your exercise
Just to be clear, I'm not saying don't track your exercise. Tracking workouts to see trends gives a great way to track progress and performance in areas such are improved pace, increased weight lifted or improved endurance. However, the calories burned that is reported by most tools are wildly inaccurate, so I would recommend just flat out ignoring them.