I joined "stack" recently and see that you entered this question a long time ago. I realize that you may have found out all about it in the meantime, and I apologize if what I say is well known to you now or perhaps no longer of interest. But still:
"Handbook of military infrared technology" contains a number of so-called "blur spot charts" displaying the diameter of the "disc of least confusion" for å number of simple lenses depending on bending, index of refraction and f/no. The same is done for curved mirrors and other simple components. These blur spots are obtained by raytracing, making "spot diagrams" and using these to obtain some measure of spot size. It seems that this book can be downloaded free in PDF format. You can find it if you Google the title.
The book "A system of optical design" by Arthur Cox, contains in the last section more than a hundred different designs of 12 different lens types taken from the patent literature. Full design data are given, together with computation of aberration curves of longitudinal spherical aberration, sine condition (coma), s- ant t- surfaces (astigmatism and field curvature), distortion and petzval sum. I think one could derive approximate point image diameters from these curves, but spot diagrams can be obtained if one has access to a computer program for raytracing. Amazon has two copies, but they are very expensive, so it would better to try a library.
Kidger and Wynne has written a paper called : "The design of double Gauss systems using digital computers" in Applied Optics, maybe they would present some spot diameters there.
"Telescope Optics", a book by Rutten and Venrooij, contains spot diagrams of a number of telescope objectives with full design data.
"Star testing Astronomical Telescopes" by H. R. Suiter contains a number of computed pictures of diffraction point spread functions for various aberration types. These are computed from wave-aberrations by algorithms for diffraction calculations.
I don't feel that one could rely on the design data from the patent literature to give the best designs, rather representative of the type.
There is also the question of what quality criterion is most suitable, and this may depend on the application. From a spot diagram one can compute e.g the max diameter, the rms radius, the full width half maximum or the encircled energy, all dependent on focus setting and spectral content of the light.
The Strehl ratio is the max intensity of the spot relative to the intensity of the perfect spot. This is found by a diffraction calculation. For visual instruments used in daylight, this criterion has good correlation with subjective experience of image sharpness.
The optical transfer function is often used for photographic lenses. This must be computed from the wave-aberrations of the lens found by raytracing. This is connected to the "resolving power" sometimes given for the lens.