I'm going to try to provide an answer that others may find useful, and which explains why your question cannot really be answered... starting with this picture of Rembrandt lighting.
This is created by having a light source that is approximately 45* off center and ~ 30* above eyeline. It is called Rembrandt lighting because it creates the highlight triangle on the cheek opposite the light.
Now, if the subject turns a bit more towards the light, then the shadow from the nose will shorten and the triangle will break. It is then called "loop lighting" because the nose shadow makes a loop within the highlight area on the cheek opposite.
If the subject turns even farther to be facing the light direction it becomes "paramount lighting," with all shadows below. And then if you add a second light source from below to fill in/kill the shadows it becomes "butterfly lighting."
The image is also an example of split lighting, because there is a (nearly) 50/50 split of lit side and shadow side.
If the camera was moved to the left where most of the recorded face was the lit side it would be "broad lighting".
And if the camera was moved to the right to where it is recording the shadow side it would be "short lighting."
In other words, pretty much every lighting style mentioned is created in essentially the same way; what differs is the result...