I work with a repair service and we regularly see many of the models on your list come in for warranty repair. The problem isn't that the AVR manufacturers make bad products. Quite the contrary is true. It's just that receivers have gotten so complex and at really low production price points that almost every company's budget AVR's under $500 - $700 come in frequently for repair. It used to be that you went into a stereo shop and auditioned receivers to purchase. Manufacturers competed at different price points to design and build the best sounding and reliable piece of equipment possible within that price point. They also built he entire unit themselves with complete control over Quality Controll on all the parts. Receivers were expected and designed to be kept for longer periods of time and often handed down to the kids when dad got a new stereo.
Today people buy off the internet and usually make their choice based upon a list of features without ever listening to the AVR. The longer the list of features at a price point, the better it sells compared to other similar units on amazon. The majority of today's gotta-have features--auto-setup, GUI menus, AirPlay, iPod/iPhone/iPad compatibility, home networking, HD Radio, Bluetooth, HDMI switching, digital-to-analog converters, Dolby and DTS surround processors--are sourced and manufactured by other companies. Industry insiders refer to the practice of cramming as many features as possible into the box as "checklist design." It doesn't matter if those features are useful to the majority of buyers, or if they're easy to use; no, the features are included to make the product more attractive to potential buyers. It's a numbers game, pure and simple. The receiver with the right combination of features is judged to be the best receiver.
Every year receiver manufacturers pay out more and more money (in the form of royalties and licensing fees) to Apple, Audyssey, Bluetooth, HD Radio, XM-Sirius, Dolby, DTS and other companies, and those dollars consume an ever bigger chunk of the design budget. The engineers have to make do with whatever is left to make the receiver build quality fit within budget. Retail prices of receivers, the ones that sell in big numbers, never go up. The $300 to $500 models are where most of the sales action is, just like 10, 20 or 30 years ago, when their $300 to $500 models weren't packed to the gills with features. Something's got to go, and build quality usually takes the hit.
That's why, it doesn't really matter which company's budget receiver you get, until you get up to about $900 and over, they are all not built to last regardless of the long list of features.You will probably find more value per dollar in older audio gear used or refurbished than buying the latest budget AVR listed on the internet. The trick is to buy old enough that the price has dropped within your price range, but new enough that the feature set is still unusable.
Fortunately, the most important thing your getting from an AVR is the audio. Unless your system is more complex than 7.1 channels, the quality of the amplifier and preamplifier section is going to make the most impact on your listening experience. Video is in a state of flux right now and to buy both a receiver AND a flatscreen with the latest video features like 4K, HDR, Rec 2020 color, 4:4:4, and 10 bit processing is fairly expensive. It's more cost effective to hook your Cable/Satalite, BluRay player directly to the TV and upgrade the video as you're ready and can afford it. Spend your money on the quality of the receiver, not on a long list of features, most of which you may not use that much.
Denon had a "Ci" series or AVR's about 5 years ago that I'm my opinion were the last to have really good build quality and premium parts for under $1,000 used. They retailed for between $1,200 and $2,900, but are commonly now available used or refurbished between $200 - $500:
The best deals out there right now are a Denon AVR 3808Ci
on ebay bidding now at $199
(it sold new for $1,700), a Denon AVR 4311Ci
on ebay bidding now at $299
(it sold new for $2,100), a newer Denon 4520Ci
on ebay now for $470
(it sold new for $1,600). They all have more power than you're using right now, but that just means it's going to run cooler with less stress on the amplifier section at lower distortion and last longer with your current speakers. They also have the power to accommodate larger speakers if you ever chose to upgrade. Look at the information posted below. You can see the difference in build quality (at 36-38 lbs) with a $1,600/$2,100 AVR from for a few years ago. All of these have better audio and larger power supplies than any of the AVR's on your list. The fact that you can buy them now for $300 -$470 only makes it a better value.
Denon AVR-3808Ci $199 ebay ($1,700 new)
Denon AVR-4311Ci $299 ebay ($2,100 new)
Denon AVR-4520Ci $470 ebay ($2,500 new)