The deluxe figures include an alleged Springer (helicopter and robot modes only, he doesn't triple-change...looks like he's a Bayverse Tomahawk); Swerve (Kup repaint), Cliffjumper (looks like the animated body with an old-school head), and Wheelie (based on RTS Jazz). The voyager class includes yet another Megatron (from a Bludgeon mold), Hotspot (just a blue Inferno...not even a headswap), Powerdive (?), and a really, really ugly Brawn (seems that they stuck Brawn's head on Bulkhead's body).
The Cyberverse figures are Bluestreak, Thundercracker, Hoist, and the cruelly-named Motorbreath. I could do without Hoist (he doesn't look convincing) and Motorbreath (why he isn't called Scourge or Nemesis Prime is beyond me)...but Bluestreak and Thundercracker will haunt my dreams.
And it gets worse, folks. Exclusives come in all shapes, sizes, and occasions. Conventions, collectors clubs, online and brick-and-mortar retailers, all end up getting their own exclusives...some of which are forgettable and easily missed, some of which leave an echoing emptiness in the hearts of materialists across the globe. The Battlechargers? Punch/Counterpunch? This random Junkion guy? All exclusives...out of my area, beyond my price range, off of my shelves.
Still, there is some hope. Once Hasbro makes a mold, there's always a chance they will recycle it. For example, a number of years ago Hasbro released a Botcon exclusive set including the definitive classics versions of the G1 seekers. The set typically sold for a whopping $300. What was a collector to do? Fortunately, Hasbro later released each of them into the wild over a couple of years...except for Skywarp...who was only re-released as yet another exclusive, this time at Target. Thus, the classics version often sells on the market for over $30.