Fuel dilution is a function of the engine, not the oil. Viscosity loss through shear on the other hand, yes, that varies by oil. Some oils are significantly more shear resistant than others. In the case of the OP's situation, the Pennzoil product resisted shear significantly better, but the SuperTech stayed in grade because it started out heavier, despite exhibiting more absolute viscosity loss.
If it was a Blackstone report, you really don't know what the fuel level is. Like the OP demonstrated, the same engine can produce wildly different levels of fuel dilution just due to changes in usage profile and you don't know that has happened until you do your UOA.
Well, you'll never "dodge" dilution, all you can do is offset it by using a heavier lubricant, and reduce it via drive profile. That said, unless it's having a demonstrably ill effect on the engine, I wouldn't be super concerned about it. DI engines dilute, that's what they do, it's a part of their function and the OEM's are aware of that.