The 40 standard drum rudiments (as listed by the Percussive Arts Society) make more sense in the context of "rudimental drumming"- think concert snare drum, drumlines (both corps-style and HBCU). They weren't compiled for the drumset. That isn't to say that you shouldn't learn them (they are great for developing coordination), or that can't use them, but applying all the rudiments to the drumset is probably not the best way to expand your drumming. (I don't know what kind of music you're trying to play here).
Rudiments like the ratamacue, flam drag, triple stroke roll- I would only use that if I were trying to imitate the style of a rudimental drummer on the snare, or perhaps just trying to play something fast and weird for a drum solo. It's totally not idiomatic for the music I play. I believe that for drumset, by far the most useful rudiments are the single stroke roll, paradiddle (and all its variants), and flam (+ flam tap, flam accent).
Here's a few ways drummers commonly incorporate these rudiments-
Diddle rudiments effectively let you switch hands during a continuous string of notes. For example, if you wanted to play RlrlRlrlRlrlRlrlr, but you also wanted the third accent to be on the left hand (maybe to hit an extra tom off to your left)- You can incorporate paradiddles (RlrlRlrrLrllRlrl).
They also let you conserve energy in fast continuous 16th note rhythms with accents (RlrlRlrlrlRlrlrl vs RlrlRlrrllRlrrll or RlrrLrllrrLrllrr).
Flams let you add a note on another piece of your set without breaking up the main rhythm. For example, if you were playing a "march" style rhythm on the snare, and you wanted a crash cymbal on the downbeat, but didn't want to interrupt the march to hit the crash, I could play the crash as a "flam" with the grace note still on the snare. Note that flams in a rudimental setting are normally played with the grace note slightly before the beat, and often with a grace note quieter than a typical tap. When used on a drumset like I described, the grace note should fall exactly on the beat and be the same dynamic level as the other taps.
The multiple bounce roll does get used on the drumset, but typically only on the snare. Same with the double stroke roll, although this one translates to cymbals well too.
The n-stroke rolls are just extensions of the double stroke roll in my mind. Play the roll on a snare and the accented note on any other piece of the kick (probably a crash cymbal+kick).