This shootout has too many variables to tell you anything. They are all different performances--the biggest variable of all, if you have any experience recording vocalists. Also, the distances/mic placement are all different. Signal chain also affects the qualities of mics in different ways. All of these things together GREATLY affect sound.
Audiopro is the only person on here so far that actually sounds like he knows what he is talking about, and this is coming from another audio pro with 20 years experience. There are no such rules as others on here have stated. Any mic can sound great or not so great, greatly depending on the room, the source, the material, the performance, genre, mic positioning, chain etc. For most studio vocals, people don't use a 57 or 58. However, those mics have been used very successfully by some people with certain voices with certain types of singing in certain genres. Same could be said of small condensers. They are not normally used for main vocals in a studio setting, but people have used them successfully for certain types of vocals in certain styles with certain singers in certain genres. And, although LDCs are the most common in a pro studio for vocals, that doesn't mean they are always the best, and the difference from mic to mic can be great. If you want to see how nutty people are about this and how many opinions and options there are, go to gearslutz and make yourself crazy. Bottom line is that how well a mic works depends on those things I mentioned: the source, the material, the genre, the mix, the positioning, the chain, etc.