As I discuss in this answer, each of the four Vedas consists of four portions: Samhitas, the core part of the Vedas which consist of verses heard from the gods; Brahmanas, which provide instructions on the proper conducting of important rituals; Aranyakas, which provide a guide to rituals meant for forest-dwellers and hermits; and Upanishads, which consist of conversations between teachers and students which clarify the philosophical message of the Vedas. Traditionally there are said to be 108 Upanishads in total; here is the canonical list of Upanishads given in the Muktika Upanishad of the Shukla Yajur Veda.
Unfortunately, the Muktika canon of 108 Upanishads is notoriously unreliable, as I discuss in this answer, because it was passed down by a poor oral tradition process (as opposed to the painstakingly rigorous process used to preserve the Vedic Samhitas). Students in the disciplic succession could freely add works to the list, some works in the list are very likely not genuine Upanishads, like the Kali Santarana Upanishad as I discuss in this question. So we can't be sure of the authenticity of an Upanishad just because it's included in the Muktika canon.
On the other extreme, there are the Mukhya Upanishads, the ten Upanishads that Adi Shankaracharya wrote commentaries on. Adi Shankaracharya commented on the oldest of the Upanishads, so we can be confident in the authenticity of these ten. But I'm wondering whether we can expand the set of confirmed Upanishads. As I discuss in this answer, Vyasa, the sage who compiled the Vedas in the first place, also composed a work called the Brahma Sutras, a work summarizing and systematizing the philosophical teaching of the Upanishads. The most popular school of Hindu philosophy, the Vedanta school, bases its tenets on the doctrines laid out in the Brahma Sutras.
So my question is, what are the Upanishads which are quoted from in the Brahma Sutras? Vyasa, being the compiler of the Vedas, would presumably know exactly what the actual Upanishads are. So if an Upanishad is quoted in the Brahma Sutras, there be little doubt about its authenticity. You can read the Brahma Sutra here, as well as Adi Shankaracharya's commentary on it (the Brahma Sutra Bhashya) here and Ramanujacharya's commentary (the Sri Bhashya) here. These commentaries give the source of each quote, but does anyone know if there's a definitive list of all the quotes or all the Upanishads from which quotes are taken?