The answer to this question is found in AN 9.36, as follows:
Iti kho, bhikkhave, yāvatā saññāsamāpatti tāvatā aññāpaṭivedho.
And so, mendicants, penetration to enlightenment extends as far as
attainments with perception.
But the two dimensions that depend on these — the dimension of neither
perception nor non-perception, and the cessation of perception and
feeling (saññāvedayitanirodho) —are properly explained by mendicants
who are skilled in these attainments and skilled in emerging from
them, after they’ve entered them and emerged from them.
Saññāsamāpatti is attainement with perception and nirodhosamāpatti is attainment without perception.
Therefore, the 1st, 2nd, 3rd, 4h, 5th, 6th & 7th jhana and vipassana resulting in the destruction of the fermentations/taints (asava) & the experience of Nibbana are examples of saññāsamāpatti, as described in MN 111.
There was the case where Sariputta — quite secluded from sensuality,
secluded from unskillful qualities — entered & remained in the first
jhana: rapture & pleasure born of seclusion, accompanied by directed
thought & evaluation. Whatever qualities there are in the first jhana
— directed thought, evaluation, rapture, pleasure, singleness of mind,
contact, feeling, perception, intention, consciousness, desire,
decision, persistence, mindfulness, equanimity, & attention — he
ferreted them out one after another.
Seeing with discernment, his fermentations were totally ended.