Sharks wouldn't evolve most of those teeth formats.
The Ginsu shark did not get its nickname because its teeth look like a knife. These are the shark's teeth formats:
These are Ginsu knives from the time when the shark got the name:
Source: I just typed "Ginsu knife" in Google Images and got the ones I remembered from 20+ years ago
As Wikipedia itself says:
The common name Ginsu shark, originally coined in 1999 by paleontologists Mike Everhart and Kenshu Shimada, is a reference to the Ginsu knife, as the theoretical feeding mechanisms of C. mantelli was often compared with the "slicing and dicing" when one uses the knife.
Some knives such as the kris could be useful to hold onto prey, but they would make it hard to swallow the prey later. Machetes and kukris wouldn't be more effective than regular shark teeth and such shapes could make the teeth actually easier to break. While sharks are prepared for tooth breakage and regenerate teeth constantly, making teeth less durable for no extra advantages is a no-no.
For a bayonet, think of the atlantic blue merlin. It uses its bill to spear and slash at prey. There are videos in the internet showing how they do it. These fish are not sharks, but they fit the bill (yes, pun intented).
Another "inventive weapon" fish is the aptly named sawshark, which has a ♥♥♥♥ing saw for a nose. The saw is used to literally saw at prey. Goes into showing how nature can be cruel and hostile.
For scissors or pliers, check the aptly named scissor-toothed shark (Edestus).
For Ulu knives, check the now extinct, non-shark Dunkleosteus. Look at its upper, side tooth-like plates it used to slice prey:
Image source: same link for Dunkleosteus above.
And for a very bizarre weapon which should only have a place in superhero comics, check the also extinct Helicoprion shark. Nature sometimes can be very metal. The image below is a rendition of the face of a Helicoprion after stepping on a LEGO brick:
Image source: https://phys.org/news/2013-02-helicoprion-scientists-mysteries-ancient-shark.html