Not exactly a total match to your question, but...
The BBC : US election 2020: World reaction to long queues of voters in US.
Early voters in U.S. facing long lines, COVID-19 concerns
The gist of foreign coverage is a distinct perception that, at least in some states, the voting procedures aren't what one would expect of a country like the US, in terms of logistics or aiming to facilitate speedy voting by as many eligible voters as possible, which should be the aim of any worthy electoral commission.
My (anecdotal?) experience
Also, for what it's worth, just voted Tuesday in BC, Canada's provincial election on Monday (which puts me in advance in-person vote - actual vote is 24th).
5-8 minutes, most of which were spent waiting for the volunteer to fish my name out of the computer system - I just came in with a driver's license, without bothering to pick up my election card at home before dropping in. Guy was a bit slow, normally they get it right away, so that would have been 2-3 minutes.
No queues to speak of.
Logistics put in place
Vancouver, with 630K people, has (eyeballing it), about 30 advance vote spots (the link is to the official instructions on where to find booths with "Vancouver" being 1 city, West /North V. 2 different ones). The spot I was at had about 6-10 voting lanes, only 2-3 of which were manned at the time (normal as there was no lineup and few people there).
Since ballot content can affect time: there was only 1 subject on the ballot, for the local MLA (think of them as House Congress persons), with 5-6 names IIRC.