• The differences between the entire range of radii used by guitar manufacturers -- across a two inch span -- is imperceptible, both to the eye and to the functioning of the capo. When I pressed the capo against any of these fretboards, from the largest to smallest radius, the capo's curve appeared to be perfect. And the functioning of the capo confirmed it.
I made this chart to illustrate this. The same drawing of the capo's curve (spec: 13" radius) compared to radii in half inch increments, ranging all the way down to 7.25" ...for which we do make a special model.
• The resilience of the Shubb Capo's rubber material is sufficient to adapt it to a wide range of radii or even irregular curves, so much so that at least one professional I know (John McEuen) uses only one capo onstage (a Shubb S1 guitar capo) on all of his many instruments, some with radius and some with flat fretboards. And he is a very discerning musician.
And if we really want to look very closely, the capo's real assignment is not resting against the fretboard, it is resting against the tops of the strings. And the difference in gauge from first to sixth makes that shape slightly different from the fretboard's radius. Maybe we're looking too close now.
BOTTOM LINE: don't worry about it. If the fretboard radius is anywhere from 8.5 " to 16.5" the model 1 (or 3) capo will work perfectly. That may sound like a big difference, but over the 2" span of a guitar fretboard it is imperceptible.