1. The bottom panel is more blurry than the top panel.
2. The pictures of pannel1&2A and 1&2B are not the same distance from the camera in the bottom panel. This is due to the differnet bee sizes as well as the different leaf sizes.
3. The Flowers in 1 and 2 B panels are not the same color.
4. There is no glass rim in 1A or 1B
5. There is no gray surface in 1A or 1B
6. The width and color of the bees do not appear to be consistent betwee the 2panels.
7. There appears to be a light source illuminuating 1A and 1B
8. The leaves in panel A appear to be facing in different directions.
9. The bee is resting in a flower in Panel 2B however it is residing on leaves in 1B
1. Different cameras were used given the degrees of clarity.
2. Different bees were used given the differences in size and color
3. The speciments used in the bottom photohraph are not the same as the top given the array of differences.
4. The photograph was taken at a later date due to the flowers having changed.
5. The photograph was taken in a different location or at a different time of day due to the degrees of lighting differences.
Starting the observational paragraph:
Perfect replication of any experiment or action is an unfair expectation in experimental science. The complexity and wide array of variables that simply cannot be controlled will always contribute to indescrepancies between data. However, these differences should be expected and properly acknowledged or explained. Here we see that even a brief comparison of the two figures allows one to find several discrepencies, including distance from the material, level of focus, time of day and location of the photograph, that are likely secondary to variables not approrriately discussed in the methods section above.
For the capture of clear, useful information while photographing detailed objects, such as insects, the distance one captures the image and the level of focus used help one construct clear and informative images. Based on the dife