There seem to be at least a couple different possible ways of modeling sum types in a type system, but I haven’t been able to find consistent terms for referring to them:

A sum type is formed from a set of "data constructors", which are functionlike entities that notionally map values of a summand type to values of the sum type. This is the model adopted by e.g. Haskell and the various flavors of ML.

A sum type is formed directly from the underlying summand types, with no data constructors, and as a consequence the sum type is a supertype of the summands (or at least behaves very much like one). This model seems to be much less common, but it’s the model adopted by Ceylon, and by C++’s
std::variant
.
Note that this is separate from the distinction between discriminated and nondiscriminated unions: both models permit the sum type to be discriminated (although only if the summands are disjoint, in the case of #2).
Are there settled terms for distinguishing these two models?