The sacrifices [brought by] individuals include: a) the firstborn offerings,
b) the tithe offerings,
c) the Paschal offerings,
d) the chagigah offerings, i.e., the peace offerings [brought in association with the pilgrimage festivals],
e) the pilgrimage offering which is a burnt-offering,
f) the sacrifice brought by a convert, that involves a burnt-offering from a domesticated animal, two small doves or two turtle doves; both of them are burnt-offerings, or two domesticated animals, one as a burnt-offering and one as a peace-offering,
g) one who vows or pledges a burnt-offering or a peace offering,
h) peace-offerings that are accompanied by bread; they are called thanksgiving offerings,
i) the sacrifices of a nazirite, which are a burnt-offering, a sin-offering, and a peace-offering,
j) the sacrifices of a metzora, which are a sin-offering, and a guilt-offering, and a burnt-offering,
k) the sacrifices of a zav a zavah, and a women after childbirth; they are a sin-offering and a burnt-offering,
l) the sacrifice brought by a person who inadvertently violated a negative commandment punishable by karet; it is a sin-offering,
m) if a person was unsure of whether he transgressed or not, that transgressor brings a guilt-offering; it is called a conditional guilt-offering,
n) there are certain sins for which one brings a guilt-offering [to atone for their transgression]; this is called a definite guilt-offering,
o) similarly, the ram brought as a burnt-offering and the bull the High Priest brings from his own resources as a sin-offering on Yom Kippur, are individual offerings; the bull is called "the bull of Yom Kippur."
All of these sacrifices are explicitly mentioned in the Torah and the laws governing each of them are explained in the appropriate places.