I don't have any, but I have studied them a bit. Different baffle designs are not the only consideration in effectiveness. Comparing suppressors by saying "X Brand" has K baffles so it must be louder than "Y Brand" that uses the new Z baffles is not always correct.
Size is the major factor, a longer suppressor with one baffle design may be quieter than a shorter one with a different baffle. Is the difference the baffle design or the 3 more baffles in the longer suppressor? Also, pressure and gas volume make a difference. Some modern baffles really work the gases making them divert in all sorts of ways inside the tube. Use the same baffle on a lower pressure round and it may be louder since the gas may not be pressurized enough to flow properly through the baffle.
Overall design factors in as well. Hollywood quiet versus quiet enough may mean the difference between a small compact suppressor that allows you to shoot without hearing protection and a large awkward tube that is dead quiet but not practical. IIRC, there is at least one maker who offers his 10/22 integral in either an 18" or 24" package for this reason. Centerfire locked breech pistols require relatively lightweight cans in order to cycle. "Nielson Devices" can overcome some extra weight up front but in general a pistol suppressor is going to be lighter and smaller than a design for a rifle or subgun, and usually louder because of it.
From what I can gather, the monolithic cores are a manufacturing/assembly cost saving measure. They can be made on a CNC in one process instead of individual baffles that have to be put in and taken out one at a time, stacked in the tube, timed if necessary, etc. Don't think they are any quieter than the same baffle design made as individuals.
There are dozens of baffle designs. Check out Silencer Talk they have a gallery of disassembled suppressors. However, most of the newer ones are welded shut so it's hard to find pics of internals. The US Patent Office online lets you view silencer patents though. Silencertests also have measured sound level tests, although those can be misleading. Everyone hears sound differently, so even though a suppressor may have a higher DB output the tone may be such that most people think it's quieter than a lower DB one. Most people recommend you visit a dealer with several in stock and do a side by side comparison test on the type of firearm you plan to use it on.