A typical Dyson Swarm would have flat plates pointed at the Sun to maximize the surface area for the collection of solar energy (which is the point of having a Dyson Swarm in the first place). If you want to collect thermal energy, the mirrors would be parabolic with the focus facing the Sun in order to maximize the amount of thermal energy being gathered.
In either case, these devices could be spun in order to stabilize them and ensure they maintain proper orientation, providing centrifugal "gravity" around the edges.
The issue is solar energy collectors should be lightweight in order to make production, manoeuvring and so on quick and easy, and they should be specialized to generate the maximum amount of solar energy, so building them with a habitat attached seems a bit of a kludge.
The amount of area inside a Dyson Swarm would be so vast that purpose built rotating habitats ranging from "Island 3's" to "Bishop Cylinders" could easily be orbiting inside the swarm with thousands or hundreds of thousands of kilometers spacing between objects.
To put this in context, an Island 3 is 8km in diameter and 30 km long, with an interior area of roughly 500 square miles, while a Bishop Ring is 500km wide and has a radius of 1000km, has an interior area of 3 million square kilometres. Each type of structure can house hundreds of thousands to millions of people (much of the population density can be decided by how the internal society wants to structure itself, a Bishop ring has the surface area of a small continent and could house billions of people, if desired).
Since a Dyson swarm with a 1 AU diameter has an area of 2.8×10E17 km2, there is room for millions of habitats, along with billions of solar collectors and other devices, so people and their industrial machinery can be separated by a comfortable distance.