June Newegg data dive.
http://www.newegg.com/Store/SubCategory ... 6&name=SSD
and sort by most ratings will give you a quick look into the most reliable data though all of this is somewhat suspect.
I'm updating anything I notice but I'm paying special attention to drives that had low review numbers or low number of failures (new drives added, or drives that didn't sell much) as past checks haven't shown much changes in the major players. Let me know if I missed updating one and my numbers are out of line with reality.
All Intel SSDs had low failure rates (maybe <5%?) easily the most reliable SSD from everything I've read though failures are higher now than the ~2% I saw earlier in their life cycle.
Indilinx: Note the M225 and Nova complaints are showing up now
Crucial M225 (Indilinx Barefoot) about 15% failure rate.
Corsair Nova (Indilinx Barefoot) about 7% failure rate.
OCZ Vertex and Agilility (Indilinx Barefoot) 30-60GB drives (chock full of so many negative reviews I find it hard to categorize them all).
OCZ Agility 120GB retail (Indilinx Barefoot) about 10% failure rate.
Patriot Torqx (Indilinx Barefoot) dead drives approaching the 50% mark.
OCZ Onyx (Indilinx Amigos). (This drive was taken off the market due to a firmware bug, makes it hard to get valid numbers for a post fix rerelease, besides the Amigos drives aren't priced appropriately to their performance so this drive has a double strike against it)
Sandforce (radical new controllers):
OCZ Vertex LE (sandforce 1200) about 30% failure rate.
OCZ Agility 2 (sandforce 1200) no failures reported yet.
OCZ Vertex 2 (sandforce 1200) about 10% failure rate.
Mushkin Enhanced Io (sandforce 1500) no failures reported yet.
Corsair Force (sandforce 1200) drive not found on newegg.
Sandforce drives have the most unconventional controller. It's unproven at this point and should only be bought by users with a strong understanding of the trade-offs this design uses. In some usage cases it's faster than the Marvell or Intel based drives in others it isn't. Long term reliability isn't proven yet.
Crucial C300 low failure rate but a big brouhaha over a firmware update procedure that could leave the drive unusable. New firmware may have fixed these issues but it's hard to tell from newegg ratings how this drive truly compares on reliability.
Plextor PX-xxM1S (Marvell Da-Vinci) no failures reported yet.
JMicron/Toshiba (avoid these drives):
WD SiliconEdge Blue no failures reported yet but this drive is so overpriced I'm not expecting it to get reliable data for a long time to come. I'll just quote Anand on that
I've repeated it enough times that you should get the point by now - Western Digital's SiliconEdge Blue is just a bit behind the performance of an Indilinx based SSD. ...
The SiliconEdge Blue just isn't worth it. ... It has to be cheaper than both Intel and Indilinx drives, which means cutting the MSRP in half.
Corsair Reactor (chock full of so many negative reviews I find it hard to categorize them all)
OK, I don't have the heart to dig through all the Jmicron drives and list them here. Nor do I want to dig up all the Samsung controller drives.
Note the Samsung controller is generally considered safe/reliable but doesn't offer the performance to make it worth tracking for an enthusiast.