Check to see if different storage controller drivers are attached to the drives. In Device Manager, selecting "View->Devices by connection" can help determine this (need to check the driver on the controller, not on the drive itself). Your boot drive might be using the Microsoft driver, while the other drive might be using a 3rd-party driver (Intel or Samsung, for example).
Windows may pull additional drives into the image backup if it thinks they're required for the system to boot. For example: a program is set to run automatically at startup, and its executable is located on the 😧 drive. Game clients like Steam/Origin/etc can be the culprit here, so it's best to install them to C:, and then tell the client to install its games to your other drive.
To understand better, you should know that :
SATA AHCI : The controller is in your motherboard, and it drives all your SATA SSDs/SSHDs/HDDs connected on it (so there will be 1 single SATA AHCI Controller device for all SATA SSDs/SSHDs/HDDs).
PCIe NVMe : The controller is in your NVMe SSDs (so there will be as many NVMe Controller devices as there are NVMe SSDs).
All the devices listed in Disk drives category are system devices, using system drivers which are not meant to be updated (whose version corresponds to the version of the system : 10.0.22000.x drivers version for Windows 11 21H2/CO/22000.x system version for example).
If you want to check your SATA AHCI controller device in your Device Manager, go to the IDE ATA/ATAPI controllers category.
If you want to check your NVMe controller devices in your Device Manager, go to the Strorage controllers category.
Regarding the SCSI word in disk naming in Disk drives category, it's normal, both use SCSI (It is just a different naming from SAMSUNG depending on the gen/range/size of SSD), you can check this by going to the Properties of your Samsung SSD devices : Details tab > Device Instance Path : SCSI\DISK...