The Royal Danish Air Force has since the Gloster Meteor only used single engined jet fighters. F-84, RF-84, F-86, F-100, F-104, F-16, Hawker Hunter, Saab Draken. Many planes were lost due to engine failure and could have survived if twin engined.
A few survived. One F-104 was deadsticked back to base, quite an accomplishment! One Hunter lost engine on final approach, but before lowering landing gear. The pilot jumped, but the plane landed beautifully on its belly on the runway and was repaired. The pilot bragged: "When I trim a plane, then it is TRIMMED".
I don't think that we lost an F-16 due to engine failure. Engines have become a lot more reliable. But at one time our F-100s were falling from the sky like a hailstorm because of engine failures.
The Saab Draken proved to have an "advantage" with its twin intakes on the fuselage sides. When eating a goose, then the intake duct walls were too weak to direct the goose into the engine. Instead the goose continued straight backwards through the duct wall and destroyed the landing gear mechanism instead. With engine still running it could then be landed on its two drop tanks.
Always keep your number of landings equal to your number of take-offs