Spectral sensitizers can be development and fog inhibitors, desenstizers to blue light, and have a number of other properties. It is the total combination of emulsion, sensitizer and other addenda that make up both the wavelength that a film is sensitive to and the characteristics of that film.
A case in point is a sensitizer that can be a green sensitzer for one emulsion and a red sensitizer for another. It is based on the emulsion, not the dye. A second dye can be a red sensitizer that leaves residual blue sensitivity, and another can repress blue sensitivity. And a third dye can be a super sensitizer giving huge boosts to an emulsion speed but imparting no special spectral sensitivity.
Nothing substantive can be derived from the data you refer to other than the exact sensitivity of the given film itself.
Much data on this is found in the chapter of Mees and James to which Paul Gilman contributed.