If you don’t know for sure, how should a rating website know that? All the rating is kind of nonesense, because nobody knows all requirements for all industries. And even if they would know, as already said, whats good for someone might be not so good for the others. How do you weight? And whats the point of having the best CAD platform if it doesn’t solve your problem? The only thing you might be able to judge is the quality of the software by looking at UI, how stable it is, how its documented etc., but this is rather relevant as a benchmark for the developers and its also not free from subjective oppinion.
In automotive there is a lot more of what you have described as relevant for a CAD platform. For example there is a strict validation process throughout multiple related sub-industries. I mean you need some sort of metric to judge the quality of your work being able to pass data to other people and ensuring they can use it throughout their processes. The absence of a metric (which might be the case in architecture), is actually something bad. I think a CAD program differs from a 3d Visualisation Software in a way that it describes something in a technical and not artistic manner. Alone of the fact that you describe a shape by parametric equations (=Nurbs) allows you to analyse and process it much better then providing a polygonal approximation only (=Meshes).
In my limited understanding about whats BIM, its not only meant as a process optimisation by being able to retreive all relevant data (mass, costs etc) at any state of work. But in first instance isn’t it also a try to create a certain industrial standard on what a digital building model should be?