This is really a comment on the top answer above, but since new users can't comment, I'll let someone else manually transfer the information to the right place.

There is a further mistake in the list of Fairbairn, Fulton and Klink (repeated in the list of Hanahy and He), which appears to be a misunderstanding of the classification by Blichfeldt et al. Two of the cases in that classification consists of semidirect products of abelian groups by $A_3$ and $S_3$. However, it is not specified which abelian groups can occur in this fashion!

Fairbairn, Fulton and Klink mistakenly assume that the abelian group in question has to be $\mathbb{Z}/n\mathbb{Z} \times \mathbb{Z}/n \mathbb{Z}$ for some positive integer $n$, thus giving rise to the groups they denote $\Delta(3n^2)$ and $\Delta(6n^2)$. However, this is not the case.

Example 1: $A_3$ acts on the copy of $\mathbb{Z}/7\mathbb{Z}$ generated by the diagonal matrix with entries $e^{2\pi i/7}, e^{4 \pi i/7}, e^{8 \pi i/7}$; this example occurs inside the exceptional subgroup of order 168. More generally, if $m,n$ are positive integers and $m^2+m+1 \equiv 0 \pmod{n}$, then $A_3$ acts on the copy of $\mathbb{Z}/n\mathbb{Z}$ generated by the diagonal matrix with entries $e^{2\pi i/n}, e^{2m \pi i/n}, e^{2m^2 \pi i/n}$.

Example 2: $S_3$ acts on the copy of $\mathbb{Z}/3\mathbb{Z} \times \mathbb{Z}/9\mathbb{Z}$ generated by the diagonal matrices with entries $e^{2\pi i/9}, e^{2\pi i/9}, e^{14 \pi i/9}$
and $1, e^{2\pi i/3}, e^{4\pi i/3}$; this example occurs inside the exceptional subgroup of order 648.

I don't know a reference for the complete classification of the abelian groups that can occur inside the semidirect product. Yau and Yu don't say any more than Blichfeldt et al, though they do at least provide a helpful rewrite of the classification in modern language.