The attached image shows a diagram that places all the available glasses from the major manufacturers according to their dispersions. It is well known (and has been known since Newton's time) that the longitudinal chromatic aberration (or secondary color) of any two or more glasses depends on their partial dispersions.
If two glasses have the same partial dispersion, then the resultant color error will be zero. However, to make a practical lens that has some realistic focal ratio, the dispersion Vd of the two glasses must be far apart, ideally 2:1 or more.
A quick look at the diagram shows that almost all glasses with few exceptions, lie close to each other on the Abbe Normal line. Therefore most of these glasses will produce the same color error of 1 part in 1800, give or take. The standard for achromats is the venerable BK7 - F4 (or F2) combination which produces almost exactly that. So, for a lens of 1000mm FL, the blue and red will be approximately 1/2 mm longer than the green. The violet will be even further out, and that can be calculated using the partial dispersion from red to violet, versus this chart which shows partials from red to blue.
I did a quick combine of some favorite glasses that can produce a semi-apo, ED doublet apo, Fluorite doublet and highly corrected triplet lens, along with their respective color error. Certainly others exist with slightly different corrections, but these are the glasses that you can actually get in reasonable quality levels.
Note one interesting glass that was touted some years ago as a "semi-ED" glass, which is FK5. "FK" is the Schott designation for Flour-crown, and this type of glass has some fluorite in it, but in this case not much at all. In any case, as you can see, there really are no mates far enough separated in dispersion (Vd) that would produce any sort of meaningful color correction, any better that the plain vanilla BK7-F4 variety.
So, there you are. There is no free lunch.