Going by manufacturers own “TBW” (Terabytes Written) figures, Western Digital Red drives had the highest among the ones I looked at.
That’s a measure of durability in terms of how much you can write to a drive before you expect to see problems, including overwriting old files with new ones when you save changes to a file.
In the same series of drives, TBW increases with drive capacity so that’s a good reason to buy a bigger one than you think you’ll need. The controller chip on the drive gets to spread the load of writing to it by using the extra space. It’s also best to not fill one up, for the same reason - leave room and consider getting a bigger one when it starts to fill up, rather than treating it like a HDD.
The M.2 NVMe WD Red drives have a higher TBW figure than the 2.5" ones. IIRC, it’s something like 1,000 for a 1TB NVMe vs around 600 for the 2.5". Other 1TB drives I looked at had a TBW figure of 300 or lower.
WD Red are advertised as server or NAS drives but they work fine as a normal drive. The same goes for their Red HDDs.
The 2.5" ones have the advantage of being able to be used with a cheap USB3 to 2.5" SATA adapter cable, which costs £5-£6 ($10 or less) and just clips on, turning it into a big thumb drive. 2.5" ones are slower than M.2 NVMe drives, of course (by a factor of about 5), and slower still with a USB3 adapter but still very usable.