I agree with the others. I would suggest to you to read the book of the “Essentials of Strength training and Condoning” published by NSCA. They have some great information in details on what you are looking for. Of course some online search on this subject will provide you with all the necessary information as well.
I hope this helps.
Essentials of Strength Training and Conditioning is a good place to start.
This chart is useful:
It’s simple but easy to follow while you’re doing your research.
The various rep ranges for the goals of endurance, strength, and hypertrophy have been fairly well defined through research and testing. But there are some individual specific variations as well. Not everyone responds in the same way to the same number of repetitions. And the number of reps for a given weight should be the number of complete reps performed with proper technique safely to fatigue/voluntary maximal action. And all of the above information does not apply to the many muscles that are secondary/stabilizing in nature in the same manner.
This is one of the best reasons to hire a personal trainer/fitness instructor. A professional with the ability to guide clients to finding the training program that works best for each individual will yield better results faster and prevents wasting time.
While lifting in general will lead to hypertrophy, recent studies have shown that lifting higher reps 10+ can lead to hypertrophy without necessarily strength because the endurance required more water to be retained in the muscles resulting in a larger appearance. Lifting within 3-6 reps drastically increases strength without necessarily muscle size.While the muscle fibers will grow, its the increase in water retention that really expands the muscles.
To increase strength, there seems to be a consensus of opinion that 8-12 reps to temporary failure is quite effective. The degree of hypertrophy is individually, genetically, based. I’m not sure that I agree with Sebastian. The increase in myofibular protein must account for some degree of hypertrophy.