This question currently has two votes to be closed as a "shopping list" question.
Technically, however, this is not a question as to what among several products is recommended/the best (called out explicitly as the basis for a shopping list question), but one asking if any products exists that do "X".
It seems to me that a not inconsiderable portion of the questions that get closed as "shopping list" questions are phrased as "does this exist" questions.
Should "does this exist" questions be treated the same as "what's the best" questions?
Many of the same arguments against shopping list questions would apply: the answer to the question can become stale, and multiple people are likely to propose multiple answers, based on their personal opinions.
However, a definitive, objective answer to "what's the best" is almost always impossible to arrive at. However, for "does this exist", the first answer that says "Yes, Product Z can do this" technically answers the question.
If you can't find anything that does what you need, you're stuck. If you know that there's at least one product that does what you need, you may be able to use keywords from that product's description (terms that you may not have known, without at least one example to refer to) to find other products that do the same thing, and to pick one. So, I see a utility to getting an answer to "does this exist".
And thus, I will rarely vote to close a question worded this way for the "shopping list" reason. I am, in fact, tempted to actually vote to leave questions worded this way open. However, given that I'm not sure that my interpretation of the wording of the "shopping list" reason is appropriate, I generally simply skip these questions in the "Close Votes" queue.
I'd like to feel I was taking an appropriate action on these, instead.
My expectation is that the odds of a lot of conflicting, opinion-based answers, plus the likelihood that people would learn to phrase "what's the best" questions as "does this exist" questions to avoid closure, means that we should treat "does this exist" questions the same way we treat "what's the best" questions. However, I could find nothing that actually discussed this, so I felt it was worth bringing up for discussion. Unlike Calvin (as in "and Hobbes"), sometimes questions I already (think I) know the answer to are worth asking.