You'll get a huge range of opinions. There are some popular choices at every price point, but that doesn't mean the less popular options are junk. People respond to what they know and have used personally, so the lists you seek are likely to have a fair amount of selection bias built in.
It's hard for most home users to make a purely objective decision on buying a grinder, both because they can't get them all in a row to evaluate simultaneously, and because they don't have the equipment to measure all the indicators (e.g. uniformity of grind particle size for a given setting; temp transfer into the beans during grinding)
So in the end people focus on easily compared data points (burr diameter, motor power & RPM) and look for the typical choices that maximize those parameters. Generally most of the grinders are very good to excellent.
I'm selling a grinder in the buy/sell section right now. Nominally it's worth $895 new but I couldn't tell you if it's better or worse than others in that price range. Its fundamentals are very good, the coffee it produced for me was excellent, and I'm selling it for $650. Does that make it a better value than a new grinder which also costs "only" $650? Maybe, but again it's difficult to say, because I don't know what criteria are important to you now, or will be in 6 months after you have more experience. What I do know is it's not one of the popular options, for various reasons, even though it's nicely made, works very well, and is a great size for a home user.
The nice thing with this hobby is there is a pretty good market for used, quality gear. So even if you decide on product [x] now, and intend to stick with it, if you change your mind it's not a big deal. That's what happened to me, I bought this grinder in August but then decided to go to a single-dose workflow, so I no longer needed something with a bean hopper. If I had space I'd keep it, but I don't, so I sell it for quite a bit less than I paid and move on. Somebody will come out really well on the deal.