excluding the revolver stuff like .38 Special, .41 long colt et al.
More as trivia points than anything else, I'd like to point out:
1. 38 Special in old Colt revolvers long used a .354" groove size, rather than the more common .357" When shooting cast bullets in mine (which is all I shoot in them), I use 9mm bullets that are .356" in diameter. As some authorities suggest, I use cast bullets sized to the diameter of the throat of the chambers, which, in the two old Colt DAs in question, is .356"
2. 41 Long Colt is somewhat of a confusing caliber, but in neither case would it qualify as a 9mm caliber. The original version shot a heeled bullet of approximately .41" These were like .22 rimfire bullets, with a heel seated in the case that was smaller in diameter than the front of the bullet. This was how most revolver ammo was made years back. The trouble was, this ammo was outside lubricated, just like .22 rimfire ammo still is. I am old enough to remember the old waxy grease on .22 rimfire ammo, and it has only been in the last few decades that ammo makers have come up with better ways to lubricate these bullets.
In the old days, the outside lubricated bullets were messy and collected dirt, and inside lubricated bullets were developed. They were used in the old cartridge cases, and so a .38 became actually only .357 in diameter. A .44 became only .429 in diameter. But for some reason, Colt didn't do this with the .41 Colt -- either long or short. Instead, they made up an inside lubricated bullet about .386" in diameter and made it with a hollow base, so it would expand to fit the .41 sized barrel of the .41 Colt revolvers, just like the old musket minie balls did. Because of this, the .41 Long Colt revolvers lost popularity, due to the disadvantages of either the old outside lubricated bullets, or the inaccuracy of the hollow base bullets.
(MoA, I know you know this -- I wrote it only because I thought someone reading this thread might be interested.)