I am sorry to rain on your parade, but nothing what you list (yes, I have read them all) are models, much less mental models. Maybe you should read the wikipedia entry before you use any fancy words ( https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Mental_model ). You don’t look knowledgeable or fancy if you use words wrong. You look dumb.
That said, if you seek to better yourself, then start reading books. Books on various topics. Stuff you have never heard of. Just walk into a big bookstore and choose a random non-fiction aisle. Pick up a random book that looks like it introduces a topic. Really, read any book, no matter what. You will know and understand more, afterwards.
If you “liked” this list, then probably you want to read an introductory text on social psychology (the one by Hewstone, Stroebe and Jonas is quite good), one on cognitive psychology (“Cognitive Psychology” by Anderson), a book on physics (Tipler’s “Physics for Scientists and Engineers” and “Modern Physics” are both very easy to read and cover all you need to know), some introductory text on statistics and probability (sorry, all I know are German books with no English translation). For a little bit advanced stuff, I recommend the books from Steven Strogatz. Yes, all of them. He is a great writer and knows how to convey complicated mathematical knowledge of a broad range of fields in a way a mere mortal without a PhD can understand. Yet everything is completely sound and with lots of references for those who want to read the source. For those more inclined in economics, especially in winner-takes-all kind of things, read Brian Arthur’s “Complexity and the Economy”. He was the first who introduced the concept of winner-takes-all in economics, which was previously dismissed as “unrealistic”.