A lot of Chinese players don't really have official names, at least in the public domain. Those that do are the ones which are made and sold directly to the public by the manufacturer (like Meizu for example), but there are many factories in China that just make generic players and will sell them to several companies but with a different logo or name on them, then these companies present themselves to the public as 'manufacturers' when in fact they are just distributors.
Usually the educated public (us) don't attempt to classify Chinese players so much by manufacturer or model # (with a few exceptions) but by the chipset they use and the firmware features they have. There is far less variability among Chinese players with regards to chipsets (microprocessors and other chips) used and firmware features than appearance would indicate. Rockchip players, for example (again, with some exceptions) are largely identical in function and features in spite of great variability in physical appearance.
To complicate matters further, the physical appearance of a player is no gaurantee that it is internally the same (chipset and firmware) as one that looks identical.
Also, there's no set standard for firmware naming and numbering. For example, your firmware number 00.00.0000 could be identical to another distributors firmware 03.09.1011 or, it could be different than a firmware 00.00.0000 from another or the same manufacturer or distributor, since the implied rules of naming and classifying firmware are often not followed (a company might alter firmware to accomodate a new component on the mainboard but not update the firmware number to reflect this).
The easiest way to identify which chipset a player is using is by becoming familiar with the various user interfaces that are commonly used with particular chipsets. If you post pictures of your players user interface someone will easily be able to identify which chipset it's using and if modifying it is possible. But, with most players, in order to be able to modify it you have to have a copy of the correct firmware, since there usually aren't tools to extract firmware from players. The best place to get the firmware for a player is from the company you bought it from, but often they don't have it either.