That’s an interesting list you’ve got there. Haven’t seen that one, but I think those numbers are manufacturer’s id codes for their packaging, not the id codes on the disks themselves. They won’t correspond to anything you get off the disks with DVDInfoPro.
You can generally go by the type of disk, the manufacturer’s id code on the disk, and the speed of the disk. For example, you might buy some Verbatim Datalife +R disks made in Singapore with the id code MCC 002. These are 2.4x-4x speed disks made by Mitsubishi Chemicals and should work fine in your Plextor.
Any of the manufacturers included on that list should work ok, though I haven’t heard of Victor personally, and TDK’s marketed in the US can be made by several different companies.
The main thing to remember is that you can’t buy simply by brand. The major brands keep shifting suppliers. At the moment, there are some general guidelines, but even they aren’t set in concrete:
Japanese disks are reliably good, whether they are marketed by Fuji, Maxell, Plextor or even Verbatim. Most of the Japanese disks you’ll see are -R. The +R disks made in Japan are rare in the US. If you want a local source for -R Japanese disks, look in Walmart for the Maxells, and Best Buy for the Fuji 10 packs, but make sure they say Made in Japan on the side.
Most of the +R disks you’ll find in the US are made in Taiwan, and many, if not most will be made by Ricoh/Ritek. Lots of people like these Ricoh disks—my NEC 1300a doesn’t for some reason, so I avoid them. But there is little or no consistency under the major brands. One time you’ll get Ricoh, the next bunch may be CMC or Prodata. If you want Ricoh/Ritek disks, I suggest you order them specifically online.
The best Verbatim +R disks are made in Singapore, so that’s a good strategy for buying that brand.
Lots of other tips you can pick up here in the media forum.