For a real answer, each particle would have to be discussed individually and that might get long.
Dark matter possibly being Neutrinos has certainly been proposed and in many ways, Neutrino's lack of interaction makes them a good candidate, as they are essentially "dark" - though "invisible" is perhaps a more accurate term and Neutrinos fly through stuff and don't clump, but it's thought that most dark matter isn't Neutrinos because of temperature, explained in much more detail here.
Single quarks aren't stable, you need 3 quarks for a baryon, 2 for a meson see here the problem with quarks being dark matter is that we've studied quarks extensively and we have a pretty good idea how they behave, preferring to settle into protons at standard space temperatures or proton/neutron combinations and we have a pretty good idea that dark matter isn't just hydrogen. So, as far as baryons being dark matter, (since mesons aren't stable) that's probably unlikely. Bit more on that here.
Gluons, curiously, make up a lot of the mass of a proton and neutron, so they make up a lot of the mass that we experience, but Gluons interact between quarks, so individual "free" gluons seems unlikely.
I think, until Dark matter is discovered, it's impossible to answer this 100%, but I (think), dark matter is probably outside the standard model, though perhaps somebody smarter than me would like to have a go at this question.