I do not know what any of the pool table manufactures are doing. I suspect that the tables one sees on TV have been "gone over" by one or more table mechanics prior to use in a pro tourney. This would include causing the above dimensions to both exist on the table, and be as identical as possible from pocket to pocket and from table to table.
To a certain extent (the last 1/8th inch) the tables are adjustable from the screws and bolts and the clearances around same. So one couldpull the rails back and get a loose table, or push them inward to get a tight table. I know that the clearances are there so that the rails can be set true, plumb, and square (I had to fix an end rail on my new table that was a little more than 1 degree out of square).
So, given these clearances, I suspect a table mechanic (so inclined) could set up the table to spec or at least measure to see which parameters are or could be set to spec. Over in a different forum, the table mechanics show various means to adjust a table to put pro pockets on a home table by adding a shim here, new rubber there, and liberal use of machine sanders and other carpentry tools.
A little known issue for those looking for pro-tight pockets is the depth of the shelf--which the owner of the table has essentially no way to adjust. The longer the shelf, the tighter the pocket plays. Also the angles of the throat significantly alter the drop-versus-rattle characteristics of the pocket. The actual width of the entrance and mouth of the pocket play somewhat lesser rolls.
Also note: for those with home tables, be sure to check the torque on the rail bolts about once or twice a month to prevent the rails from going out of square and from giving bad angles on balls bouncing off them. Most tables have these bolts at 10-ish foot-pounds--tight enough to deal with the forces without giving, loose enuogh to avoid warping the slate. So, don't crank them down--and don't let them get loose. After a year or two the bolts, slate, and slate frame will achieve the desired hold torque and cease to need monthly checks.
So, back to the posed queston:
I did not see any particular advertizing that states that this table or that table adhears to one set of table specs or another. I suspect this is a quality of implementation and service issue. There may be several specs in use world wide (I don't really know) and many home tables are probably set up on the loose side for the enjoyment of the owners (even the tourneyment quality tables). But, a good table mechanic can set of the table to what you want (assuming you have any idea of what you want) and can tell you after a few minutes measuring things how long and how much it will take. Anyone having the (rubber in the) rails replaced can basically get all this set up at the same time for next to nothing extra.